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Areas of Excellence 

Campus Life 6 

180 History 68 

Academics 84 

Seniors 108 

Alumni 136 

Athletics 142 

Intramurals 196 

Greeks 202 

Organizations 230 

Index and Ads 252 

Closing 270 

Oince its founding in 1804, making 
it the first college in the Northwest 
Territory, Ohio University has estab- 
lished itself in many areas. It has 
grown from one structure. Cutler Hall, 
in which students ate, slept, studied 
and attended classes, to some 100 
buildings comprising nearly 600 acres. 
It has developed a strong academic 
program, hundreds of organizations 
and numerous athletic teams from 
which to choose. Over its 180-year 
history, Ohio University has proven its 



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Michael Kraus 

Juniors Michael Burns. Pittsburgh. Lisa Glew. Canton and Gigl John 
son. Chagrin Falls talk In the courtyard between Alden Library and 
Cutler Hall. Cutler Is synonymous with Ohio University tor many stu- 

Steve Bates contributes an all-out effort into 
making OU'S fklarctiing 1 10 ttie best band in ttie 

2 Opening 


hio University: students 
celebrate 180 years of excellence 

180 years — that's a long time. 

Ohio University was the first school built in the Northwest Ter- 
ritory. Its red brick colonial-style buildings and red brick 
sidewalks crisscrossing College Green have been around for 180 
years. But the red bricks are more than just a tradition; they house 
a college community which has progressed with the times. 

Many of the buildings were constructed years ago but advanced 
academic excellence can be found inside. For example, the 
College of Business Administration is ranked in the nation. The 
E.W. Scripps School of Journalism is accredited in all possible se- 

Buildings are being remodeled to keep pace with the new tech- 
nologies. Crook Hall on the West Green will soon be the sight of 
Stocker Engineering and Technology Complex, an $11.7 million 
project. Carnegie Hall, which currently houses the sociology and 
anthropology departments, will soon become the E.W. Scripps 
School of Journalism while the School of Osteopathic Medicine is 
slowly engulfing the West Green. 

OU has not only remained competitive in the classroom, but in 
athletics as well. Bobcats have been successful on the national 
level as well as within the Mid-American Conference. The lady 
tracksters, for example, sent three athletes to the NCAA 
Championships held in Houston, Texas and were MAC champions 
with a record of 160 points. 

OU's outstanding academics and athletics are merits in 
themselves, but for Ohio University, they are only a part of the 

— Kathryn L. Heine 

David J. Rogowski 

The Bobcat has become quite o valuable school as 
set. His costume is rumored to be worth close to 

Scoping from the Frontier Room patio is a favorite 
afternoon pastime for students who just can't drag 
themselves to classes. 

Opening 3 


thens: hospitality highlights 
this classic college town 

A friendly atmosphere in a classic college town setting that pro- 
duces a wide variety of opportunities sets Ohio University apart 
from other schools. Its uniqueness is enhanced by the beautiful 
hills of Appalachia which are filled with forests, lakes and state 

One of the first things visitors notice about Athens is its friendli- 
ness: a hospitality produced by a mixed assortment of individuals. 
Most anyone fits in the mainstream. There are preppies, punk 
rockers, conservatives, liberals, jocks and bookworms. There are 
also counter-culture people who go barefoot and bare-chested un- 
til it is 55 degrees and Hare Krishnas who pass out literature to 
students. The age span of students is increased by a popular 
continuing education program. With almost 15 percent of the 
student body representing 90 foreign countries, a cultural aware- 
ness is added. 

This atmosphere is part of a campus that blends nicely with the 
town and forms an academic-oriented community. The compact- 
ness of the campus makes all classes easily accessible. 

A wide variety of opportunities is offered to serve the different 
types of people. University organizations offer athletic events, 
plays, lectures, concerts, artists series and dancing in "New York." 
The residence life staff provides parties, films, talks with 
professors, panel discussions, study breaks during finals week and 
a big brother/little sister program. In addition, Athens merchants 
have video halls, bars, movie theaters and a nice selection of res- 
taurants from which to choose. Finally, the rural surroundings of- 
fer hiking up Radar Hill, canoeing at Strouds Run, picnicing at 
Lake Hope and camping at Moonville. 

This atmosphere and opportunity, combined with outstanding 
academics and athletics, is what Ohio University calls "Proof of 

— Kathryn L. Heine 

The graffitti wall has served as o daily memo to many o 
students and it has several coats o( paint to prove it. § 

4 Opening 

Opening 5 

students gattier around Former Presidential Candidate 
John Anderson after tie spol<e on ttie College Green in 
September as part of a voter registration iaiiy. 

6 Campus Life 


Since 1804 it's become 
a mixture of religions, 
nationalities and personalities 

tudents bustling from class to class, forming organi-_ 
zations, becoming involved in social and political move- 
ments, learning about each other and entertaining 
themselves: all of these things and more compose campus 

Students interacting and responding to the world around 
them bring a campus to life. From its founding 180 years 
ago on February 18, 1804, OU has seen campus lifestyles 
change with the times. 

When one thinks of campus life, dorm living immediately 
comes to mind. Dorm living at OU in the early 1800's saw 
McGuffey and Wilson open as male dorms. But today, 
dorms are spread all over campus. Every year, students 
from all over the country are thrown together in living ar- 
rangements. But this doesn't have to be a traumatic 
experience, and often, it isn't. Lasting friendships and inti- 
mate relationships are sometimes the result of dorm living, 
and they are one of the best places to learn about different 
types of people from different backgrounds. 

Responsibility becomes a major priority in a student's life. 
The small comforts of home are no longer readily available 
and become cherished memories until breaks. Away-from- 
home responsibilities include laundry, eating the right foods, 
nursing colds and getting a proper amount of sleep. 

Academics become another major responsibility because 
they are now a full-time priority as compared to studies in 
high school. But OU's campus is a great place to come in 
contact with professors of national fame and to learn about 
people from different nationalities. Students can also take 
advantage of internships and field experiences as part of 
preparing for a career. 

The little things make life at OU unique. Quality theater 
performances at very reasonable prices, the bagel buggy for 
uptown midnight munchies and the friendliness of both stu- 
dents and townspeople are among some of the things that 
set OU apart from other universities. The "Harvard on the 
Hocking" doesn't get the recognition it so richly deserves, 
but its character and personality will be remembered by 
students and faculty for years to come. 

— Valerie Linson 

Divider 7 

Spanning the Glohe 

Students from around 
the world return to OU 

Opanning the Globe" and Homecoming . . . 
they seem to contradict each other, but this year 
they did it in a complementary way. The event, 
which took place on October 13-16, was an 
attempt to invite all Ohio University alumni 
back to their alma mater to participate with 
present students in a 62-year-oId tradition. 

Several activities highlighted the weekend. 
The School of Theater presented its production 
of "Tartuffe," while musician Chuck Mangione 
performed to a sellout crowd at Memorial 

The annual Homecoming activities began on 
Friday with the Konneker Alumni Center Golf 
Open. Following that was President Ping's annu- 
al State of the University address. 

Saturday began with the Homecoming Parade. 
Several floats exhibiting the "Spanning the 
Globe" theme rolled through town and were ac- 

The (vlarching 110 was also celebrating Its 60th anniver- 
sary during ttie weekend's festivities. 

companied by local high school bands and 
of course, the Marching 110. The "110"" 
danced down Court Street and was fol- 
lowed by the Alumni Band sporting old in- 
struments and a practiced strut. 

The parade ended at Peden Stadium in 
time for everyone to watch the OU and 
Central Michigan football game. Although 
the Bobcats lost, the game was highlighted 
by the induction of four athletes, one being 
a Nigerian native, into the OU Hall of 

Homecoming activities ended with the 
Black Student Cultural Programming Board 
Homecoming Ball, held in conjunction with 
Phi Beta Sigma fraternity. Sophomore Su- 
san Fox was crowned Miss Black 
Homecoming Queen after raising $1,034 for 
the Martha Jane Hunley/Donald A. Spencer 
Scholarship Fund. 

The weekend's activities, indeed, touched 
many areas of the globe. Past and present 
students traveled from different states and 
countries to participate in the annual fes- 
tivities. The theme and the event spanned 
the globe and brought students, professors 
and alumni "home" to Ohio University. 

—Betsy Lippy 

8 Campus Life 

Coach Brian Burke tries to motivate 
Bobcats during ttie afternoon game. 


President Ping delivered his annual State of the University 
Address on Friday before the Homecoming activities be- 

"Spanning the Globe" was this year's Homecoming 
theme. Alpha Xi Delta and Beta Theta Pi won the float 

Michael D. Warner 

Homecoming 9 

Sharon Fox reigns over homecoming 

Sophomore Suson Fox was crowned Miss Block 
Homecoming Queen after raising $1,034 for the Martha 
Jane Hunley /Donald A. Spencer Scholarship Fund. 

Michael D. Watiker 

OU lost to Central Michigan but the game was 
highlighted when four athletes returned to be inducted 
into the OU Hall of Fame. 

The OU cheerleaders led the parade down Court Street 
with their celebrative routines. 

10 Campus Life 

The Bobkltten celebrates the weekend activities 
at the football game between OU and Central 

Marian Brady, Dana Addison and Bonita 
Caiioway were contestants in the Miss Black 
Homecoming Queen contest sponsored by the 
Black Student Cultural Programming Board. 

Robert Wojcieszak 

Students perched themselves in any available 
spot to view the Homecoming parade. 

Homecoming 11 

New York 

comes to Athens with 

"Dancing Madly Backwards" 

"Dancing Madly Backwards" took Athens by storm 
October 20. 

Any type of attire was appropriate (or ttie event at ttie 
Baker Center Boliroom 

in a parade of colorful balloons, wall-size 
posters, bright red strobe lights and pink and 
black decor, the perfect party mood was set. 
"Dancing Madly Backwards" took Athens by 
storm on Thursday October 20. 

A seating section, spacious dance platform, 
bar and a huge sound system that blasted 
sounds of funk and other dance music further 
set the scene for the gala event. 

The crowd came in groups of all types. There 
were silk-dresses, high-heels, tight jeans, muscle 
shirts and a dash of G.Q. All were ready to 
groove to the latest beat and enjoy a little 

The dance started out slowly, but by 10:30 it 
blossomed into a lively crowd of people ready 
to strut their stuff. 

Though everyone's first priority seemed to be 
dancing, there was still time for eating, drinking 
and talking. The crowd enjoyed the DJ and the 
wide variety of music. 

The party lasted until 3 a.m. at which time the 
crowd began walking slowly forwards after a 
memorable night of "Dancing Madly Back- 

— Sharon lenkins 

12 Campus Life 




Michael D. Watiker 


The crowd enjoyed the variety o( music pro- 
vided by the DJ. 

Silk dresses, high heels, tight jeans, muscle shirts 
and a touch of GQ highlighted the look of the 

Dancing Madly Backwards 13 

Andrew Stephonopoulos, a sophomore communlca 
tlons ma)or from Manhattan, models the camouflage 
pants with duck shoes. The Walkman has also be- 
come popular around campus. 

Tim Sweeney 

Freshman Christopher Hellmann and Sophomore Ann Mill- 
er sport the classic style that consists of sharp clean 
lines and dark, natural colors. 

14 Campus Li/e 

Fashion 1984 

Wherever you look you see it. It's not 
just at OU; it's everywhere. Without it what 
would life be like? 

It adds flair, appeal and substance to ev- 
eryone's existence. It provides for happi- 
ness, imagination and heightens any occa- 
sion. Most of all, it is and will always be a 
necessary element in every society. 

Fashion . . . it's everything you see. It 
comes in expressions of Fatigues, Angora 
sweaters, Striped jeans. High-top sneakers, 
Izods, Oversized sweatshirts and Narrow- 
legged pants. 

This was the year where virtually every 
style was "in fashion." "Nothing is more 
'out' than being obviously worried about 
being 'in,'" stated Mary Augusta Rodgers, 
fashion feature writer of McCalls Maga- 

Fashion is a costume party ... a matter 
of timing, self confidence and most impor- 
tantly, personal taste. This explains the di- 
versity in the variety of fashions seen in 
'84. Classic clothes were brought out of the 
closets with an interest in old bowling 
shirts, padded-shoulder sports coats, pearl 
and sequined cardigan sweaters and 
rhinestone jewelry. "Since fads come and 
go so fast," according to Rodgers, 
"recycling has necessarily set in." She 
adds, "The only way to be safe is never to 
throw anything away — remember what 
happened to Mickey Mouse Watches?" 

The already established cowboy look re- 
mained with western boots, skirts, vests 
and pants along with the preppy button- 
down oxford cloth shirts, turtle necks, 
argyle sweaters and penny loafers. The 
sporty look remained on the scene with 
rugby shirts, cut off T-shirts, sweatshirts 
and sweat pants, bandannas and jean 

(continued . . . | 

The year where 
every style 
was in fashion 

Sophomore fashion merchandising major. Lynette Burke, 
relaxes in casuai cotton striped pants and a red izod 
shirt. The red shoes are a necessary accessory. 

Sari Waak, a junior journalism major from 
IVlontgomery. Ohio, is seen in the new wave 
mini-skirt and jean jacket. 

Amy Azbell, a sophomore interior design major, 
and Kent Girty a sophomore from Pepper Pike, 
Ohio, model the sporty but preppy look. Esprit 
is one of the most famous brands for sporty at- 

Fashion 15 

Jerry Mann 

Jim Sweeney 

Sari Waak models the shorter, slit-ankle jeans and a ca 
sual T-shirt with the sleeves rolled-up. 

16 Campus Li^e 


i here was a new wave of mini skirts 
and dresses, ties, muscle shirts and 
bermuda shorts. Jeans got a new look by 
being re-dyed in pink or aqua, appearing 
in black and gray, with or without stripes. 
They had zippers, slits, shaped or gathered 
ankles and, of course, straight-legs. 

Suits and blazers, high-collared lace and 
silk blouses along with white-collar and 
cuffed dress shirts completed the conserva- 
tive corporate look. Finally, the oversized 
sweatshirts with cut off sleeves and necks, 
T-shirts with the sleeves rolled up, layering 
of shirts inspired by "Flashdance" caught 
on and multiplied within months. 

"What is new is, generally speaking, 'in.' 
But anything 'in' is very soon on its way 
out," said Rodgers. "Unless it's so far out 
that it's really 'in,' if you follow me." 

Clothes were not the only thing subject 
to fashion in '84. It was also a year of 
accessorizing. From head to toe. they com- 
pleted the look. Hair highlighting to hair 
dying, male and female ear piercing to 
multiple ear piercing were common sights. 
Collar pins adorned shirts as several neck- 
laces added an extra touch to the neckline. 
Waists were defined with cumberbuns and 
the feet emphasized on a lower plane with 
flat shoes and boots. 

There was more to see in the parade of 
fashion across the campus greens and 
across the country as well. 

Fashion in '84 was in fact everywhere 
and it's as diverse and individualistic as 
those who displayed it. 

—Kathleen Wallick 


Students find packing and 
unpacking a moving experience 

Une of the most difficult tasks when going to 
college is moving in. The rush and commotion 
can leave you excited, exhausted and a little ap- 
prehensive. After weeks of packing. ever>' last 
box is crowded into the car and driven away to 
what you'll call home for the next four years. 

The first look at your new and empty room 
can be very misleading. It appears to be the 
smallest room on campus and you wonder how 
you'll ever fit your collection of stuffed animals 
as well as your tropical fish into such a small 
compartment. After numerous trips to the car 
and back, and after climbing several flights of 
stairs, you eventually move all your treasured 
belongings into your newly-fashioned room. 

Unpacking turns out to be a little more excit- 
ing than the packing itself. Once you and your 
roommate or mates decide on which bed. desk, 
etc., belongs to whom, you decorate your new 
dwelling into the perfect environment for study- 
ing, sleeping and, occasionally, partying. 

Once you've finally moved in, a trip to the 
campus drugstore to purchase forgotten articles 
may be next on your agenda. Afterwards, you'll 
make a quick stop at one of the local banks to 
open your very own checking account. 

Moving in is an experience filled with emo- 
tions. Freshmen are anxious to move away and 
escape the chains of juniority that living at 
home can sometimes create. Upperclassmen, on 
the other hand, are used to the idea of unpack- 
ing, climbing stairs and independence but often 
feel confused too. All in all, moving in isn't such 
a bad move. You eventually learn your way 
around campus, dorm rules and how to climb 
four flights of stairs without passing out. 

— Kim Walker 


Waslilngton Hall RA Ilm Thompson does some moving in 
on his own. 

It's a chore you can't do without your friends. 

18 Campus Life 

Sally Radcliffe gets a little tielp from her friends wtiile 
moving into Gamertsfelder Hall 

Sometimes ttie essentials, like stereo speakers, weigh the 
most and take up the most space. 

Hberf Wojcleszak 

Moving In 19 

Gary Guydosh 

20 Campus Life 


Students love 
the crowds, chaos 
and commotion of 

Book rush 

ilivery quarter students flock back to OU a 
few days early to get reacquainted with old 
friends, have a few beers, register at the Convo 
and join the throngs of people at book rush. 

The two bookstores, the College Bookstore and 
Logan's, hire extra employees for this infamous 
event. These employees form a small army 
which circulates around the stores helping 
frustrated students find the books that they 
need, but hate to buy. 

It is not unusual to hear students tallying up 
the cost of their books and coming up with 
figures of $80 or more. Unfortunately, that's the 
price of an education. 

The store from which students choose to buy 
their books is a matter of personal preference 
and stock. The prices in the two stores are fairly 

A junior from Plainview, NY, Andy Boyd, 
buys his books before classes start. "I buy my 
books at the College Bookstore because I like 
the set-up. It is also easier to sell your books 
back at the end of the quarter." Students can 
receive up to half the amount they paid for their 
books when selling them back. 

Book rush can be a bit intimidating for 
beginners but the employees at the bookstores 
are very helpful. 

].]. Hargrave, from Poland, Ohio, said, "As a 
freshman, my first impression of book rush was 
that it reminded me of a combination of a rush 
on Wall Street and a hockey game. I buy my 
books wherever the shortest line is." 

— Judy Polas 

Don Mormon, engineering major from Findioy, ciimbs trie 
staci<s at the Coilege Booltstore to retrieve some more 
economic boolts during foii quarter bool< rush 

Lines, iines and more iines await students at the begin 
ning of any quarter at the book stores. 

Book Hush 21 


captivates a diverse 

and sellout crowd 

at Memorial Auditorium 

Chuck Mangione and his quartet entertained a sellout ^ 
crowd at Memorial Auditorium during Homecoming ii 
weel<end. §1 

'ichael D. Waliker 

When you listen to him, you feel like he takes 
you to a different place," said junior Deborah Demir. 
Before a sellout crowd. Chuck Mangione and his 
quartet performed at Memorial Auditorium on 
October 15 and took the crowd on a journey through 
some of the best jazz music ever composed. 

Mangione, his derby hat on his head and his 
flugelhorn in his hands, began the concert with one 
of his most popular hits, "Feels So Good," a double 
platinum release. This was followed by hits from his 
albums including "Friends and Love," "Main 
Squeeze," and "Fun and Games." Much of 
Mangione's concert was also devoted to a medley of 
his popular hits from his last two albums, "70 Miles 
Young," and "Journey to A Rainbow." 

The theme song for the 1980 Winter Olympics. 
"Give it All You Got," was also performed by 
Mangione and his quartet consisting of Chris Vadala 
on saxophones and flutes, Peter Harris on guitars, 
bassist Gorden Johnson and drummer Everette Silver. 

Before the evening ended. Mangione dedicated one 
song to his father who was selling promotional items 
at the door. The older Mangione was given credit for 
the success of his son's career. 

Mangione captivated the audience. "He was 
personable," said Demir. "It was an excellent 
production — I don't know of anyone who didn't enjoy 

— Bets>' Lippy 

22 Campus Life 

Chuck Mangione 23 

r reshmen are people too," as the saying 
goes, but on the first day of college, they prob- 
ably wish they weren't. Classes aren't packed 
with friends you've had since fourth grade and 
your teachers are no longer teachers, they're 
profs. The first day of class will leave almost 
any freshman disoriented and exhausted. 

One of the biggest fears a freshman 
encounters is meeting the roommate or mates. 
You wonder desperately if they will speak 
English and you have nightmares about their pet 
goldfish. Jaws. No one can say it's easy to walk 
into a new room, unpack your life and immedi- 
ately share it with a stranger. 

Nevertheless, a roommate could be the best 
thing that happens your freshman year. You 
help each other with economics over big bowls 
of popcorn, teach each other how to iron and 
share special memories of home. 

On the other hand, roommates don't always 
agree, especially when it comes to music. You 
may like the dynamic sound of Adam and the 
Ants, while your six-foot-ten. three hundred 
pound roommate likes listening to Hank Wil- 
liams, [r. 

Learning to live with someone and being 
compatible are two of the greatest skills ac- 
quired in college. Your freshman roommate may 
end up being the best friend you've ever had, 
and then again, he or she may be your worst 

For a freshman, everything seems to change 
once you enter college. It begins the very mo- 
ment you kiss mom goodbye and head for the 
laundry room. Does anyone really know how 
much Tide to put in a load of clothes? Do we 
really have to keep track of a meal card and 
then use it to eat that stuff they call food in the 

Freshman go through many changes during 
their first year of college but they eventually 
learn to adapt, to be independent, and most im- 
portant of all, they learn about who they are. 

Almost any freshman can be picked out of a 
crowd by their clean tennis shoes, new back 
pack or high school jacket. They will stand in 
line for almost anything. They are the first ones 
in class and take chemistry notes with Snoopy 
pencils. They are the people that walk around 
with their eyes guled to a map and mutter the 
unforgettable phrase. "What's your major?" They 
are very high-strung and filled with excitement 
of new surroundings. Meeting people becomes a 
hobby and green and white — a way of life. 

By the end of spring quarter, freshmen have 
graduated from innocence and matured into ea- 
ger upperclassmen. Finding their way around 
campus is no longer difficult and doing laundry § 
is no more a chore. They have survived their | 
first midterms and finals as well as the cafeteria 'J; 
cuisine. ^ 

—Kim Walker^ 

r reShnden have a year 
filled with changes, independence, 
responsibility, and cooking 
that's not quite like Mom's 

24 Campus Life 

The high school letter jacket is o freshman's dead 

Freshmen Jack Bonsky. Jerry Minichiello, Steve Opiinger 
and Sioblian OHare take advantage of their new inde- 

Garth Cooke, a freshman from Beavercreek, Ohio, has 
his first encounter with the dryers. 

Freshmen 25 

OU continues with 
cultural excellence 

Fall Theater, 
Artist Series 

Although the Fall Artist Series involved 
many performances for the enjoyment of all it 
was highlighted by three events: two very excit- 
ing, the other disappointing. 

On Oct. 15 in Memorial Auditorium, Chuck 
Mangione's performance was a definite high- 
light. The performance was a part of the 
Homecoming festivities and was enjoyed by all 
who attended. 

William Windom recited the works of author 
James Thurber during his visit to Athens. The 
comical performance was highlighted by 
Windom's recitation on different types of vaca- 
tioners and also on Thurber's famous Walter 
Mitty character. 

The scheduled performance of the Ohio Ballet 
was unfortunately cancelled due to conditions in 
Memorial Auditorium. The temperature in the 
auditorium was simply too cold for the dancers 
to perform safely. However, to please the disap- 
pointed ballet fans, the performance was 
rescheduled for spring quarter. 

— Pati Redmond 

i he fall theater season opened on Oct. 13-16 
with Moliere's Tartuffe. Presented at the Forum 
Theater, the play was set in the 1920s for the 
OU stage production. It told the story of a con 
man who, having worked his way into a family's 
inner circle, is finally revealed as the free-load- 
er he really is. 

On Oct. 27-30 and Nov. 2-5, Jimmy Shine was 
presented at the Patio Theater. The play, set in 
the 1960s, was a comedy which dealt with a 
man who has the ambition to be an artist 
without the talent or motivation. 

Coping, written by an OU graduate, was 
based on problems of a graduating senior trying 
to sort out his romantic and professional 

— Patricia Peknik 

26 Campus Life 

Second-year graduate student Mafttiew Harrington, por- 
trays Orgon In Moliere's Tartutle. 

Holly Baumgordner. a second-year graduate student, 
played the part ol Madame Pernelle, Orgon's mottier. In 
ttie production of Tartufte. 

Fall Artist Series/Theater 27 

28 Campus Life 


they say it's 
losing its appeal 

L/nce again Athens geared itself for the 
Court Street celebration which occurs annually 
on Halloween. The party, though technically 
"illegal," was as well-advertised as ever and 
Athens hosted its Mardi Gras with the usual 
hospitality and flair. 

By Friday afternoon the town had braced it- 
self for the arrival of visiting partiers. Merchants 
stocked up on beer, ice and grease paints while 
vendors lined up the pumpkins and wigs. The 
Salvation Army did great business in the old 
coat and shoe department. 

The important thing was looking the ugliest, 
strangest or simply the most amusing. Putting on 
make-up and costumes can be one of the best 
parts of Halloween. It can be time-consuming, 
messy and uncomfortable, but always fun. 

The weather Saturday afternoon was ideal. 
After a week of rain and chill, the Southeastern 
Ohio sun finally came out over Athens. Bars 
were packed for happy hour; dinner lines were . 
. . well, lengthy. 

Many house and apartment dwellers spon- 
sored pre-uptown parties. I-tal at Tool's Tavern 
and the Erector Set at the Frontier Room drew 
large crowds. But the main action was, of 
course, on Court Street. The evening weather 
got a little cooler, but the skies stayed clear. The 
crowd began to exceed sidewalk capacity at 
around 9 p.m. Court Street was closed off at 
9:30 and so the revelry began. 

com. on p 30 

^ The turmoil of Grenada as seen in a more tiumorous 
^ way. 

5 Uptown partiers merged onto Court Street at around 
^ 9:30 p.m. displaying their costumes and creations. Tere- 
c sa Harvey. Michelle Myers and Carol Harvey join the par- 
^ ly on Court Street. 

Halloween 29 

A party authorities wish would fade away 

i ownspeople gathered along the curb to watch 
the parade of costumes. TV cameras scanned the 
crowd. Witches and gobHns talked to poHcemen 
(some of which were authentic). Frisch's Big Boy 
met Fred Fhntstone. Reagan conversed with the 
Coneheads. Characters from the Rocky Horror 
Picture Show mingled with nurses, waitresses, ma- 
fia thugs and the usual multitude of men in drag. 
A man dressed as a toilet stood in front of Security 
Bank. Superman was lifted through the crowd by 
six of his friends. A dining room table, complete 
with candelabra, walked along the sidewalk escort- 
ed by two bumblebees and a soldier. Hershey's 

Kisses compared wrappings with M & M's. 

Because Halloween coincided with the daylight 
savings time change, partiers were granted an extra 
hour of fun. This year's crowd was more relaxed 
and mellow than the mob of other years. 

Dressing up can provide fantasy fulfillment, 
pleasant anonymity or just simply an excuse to be 
silly. There were arrests, of course, and litter. Cars 
were towed. Pizza delivery men were stalled in 
traffic. But overall it was a good-hearted, fun cele- 
bration — the kind of party only Athens, Ohio 
knows how to throw. 

— Patricia Peknik 

30 Campus Life 

The Halloween dilemma: how to hove a good time 
without ending up in jail This year, more than 114 peo- 
ple were arrested during the evening. 

Crayola Crayons made their way down Court Street dur 
ing Halloween's tinai hours. 

o Whether you're dressed up or not. the spirit of Halloween 
ij can be seen everywhere. With daylight savings time 
§ ending. Hoiloweeners had an extra hour to party 

Halloween 31 

Ted Simon and his parents (back row) are joined by a 
few friends for a nlgfit of fun in tfie Athens bars. 

Kevin Betts and his parents enjoy some popcorn whiie 
watching the Bobcat— Bowiing Green football gomes. 

32 Campus Life 

Parents' Weekend 

closes the generation gap 
for 48 hours of fun 

i he weekend of Nov. 11 brought parents to 
Athens for the festivities of the annual Parents' 
Weekend. Besides browsing uptown and buying 
OU paraphernalia and touring campus buildings, 
there were several scheduled events for them to 

In the category of sports, there was women's 
volleyball and men's football from which to 
choose. The lady Bobcats defeated Bail State in 
an exciting volleyball match, but the Bobcat 
football team did not fare as well and lost to 
MAC-rival Bowling Green. 

There were several receptions and coffee 
hours in many of the dorms. Members of the 
National Society of Broadcasters, Alpha Epsilon 
Rho, provided tours of the Telecommunication 
Center giving parents a chance to see the 
' WOUB radio and television facilities. Student 
scholars, members of the faculty, and selected 
alumni were given special merit at the annual 

Honors Convocation held in Memorial 

After taking in an evening movie, parents 
were offered a number of nighttime events for 
their entertainment. BACCHUS sponsored a Ca- 
sino Night at the B&B studio above CJ's; the 
Center Programming Board and the Black Stu- 
dents Cultural Programming Board co-sponsored 
an early New Year's Eve party using "NYC 
After Midnight" as their theme; and, the ladies 
of the Kappa Sweetheart organization treated 
parents to "An Evening of Krimson and Kreme," 
a fashion and talent show. 

Although many parents may have been 
unhappy to see the festivities end, they could 
still take home memories of an eventful 
weekend that were just a part of the 180 year 
tradition of activities, participation and good 

— Valerie Linson 

jbert Wojcieszak 

Kelly Zahn and her parents, Fred and Phyllis, check out 
the uptown scene 

Kim Krawford and her mother Kay and a friend enjoy 
some beers at Pawpurrs 

Parents weekend is the perfect opportunity to show 
Mom and Dad what we're learning in college 

Robert Wojcieszak 

Parents' Weekend 33 


more than a place to eat 

VV here do you want to have dinner 
tonight, Jefferson? 

"Oh, I'm tired of the guys in [eff. Let's go to 
New Nelson and scope out the upperclassmen. 

"OK, but that means I have to change first, I 
mean, we are going to do more than just eat!" 

The cafeterias are more than a place to eat 
for many students. People often go to their fa- 
vorite cafe to do some last minute studying be- 
fore that big test or to use the meal time to 
catch up on private thoughts with a cup of cof- 
fee and a cigarette. The most popular use of the 
cafeterias besides eating, however, is socializing. 
It's one of the best places on campus to get to- 
gether with friends and relax once or twice a 

Cafeterias are often prime spots for meeting 
the opposite sex. Granted, it isn't easy to flirt 
with your mouth full of potatoes, but cafeteria 
courtships are very interesting. Sophomore 
Rebecca Dawson had a very special cafeteria 

"I was really attracted to an upperclassman. 
He was gorgeous and always ate alone. He was 
a very mysterious man. I watched him 
constantly and I knew what he hked to eat, 
which salad dressing he used and how many 
cups of coffee he drank! I had to meet him. 

"I finally got my courage up one night at din- 
ner. He was getting a second cup of coffee and 
I nonchalantly placed a note written on a nap- 
kin on his tray. It said, 'I've noticed your fond- 
ness for coffee and tea, what about me?' It ~' 
caught his attention!" 

There are more aspects to being on the meal 
plan than prospective dates. Students find many 
ways to make the most out of cafeteria eating. 
They're entertained by watching some 
unsuspecting fool turn the salt shaker upside 
down when the lid is unscrewed and they get a 
real kick when strange things such as potted 
plants find their way back to the dish room on 
the conveyor belt. The biggest applause, 
however, comes when another fool drops his 
tray. This embarrassing situation receives a 
standing ovation in most cafeterias. 

When students finally get around to eating, 
they're very creative with their food. They have 
made everything from nachos to combinations 
such as cottage cheese, applesauce and granola. 

Eating in the college cafeteria is not something 5 
students look forward to doing, but many of •^ 
them discover that it really is more than a place § 
to eat, and often times, there's more being ~' 
offered than what's on the menu. 

— Judy Polas 

Jefferson dining hall employees Dave Wubbolding and 
Jotin Reece enjoy some coffee after ttieir dinner. Their 
meal came as a welcome relief after working for two 

34 Campus Life 

Freshmen Stacey Carter and Andy Esquiuel find the cafe- 
teria a good place the meet members of the opposite 

Electrical Engineering major, Shawn Walker figures out his 
class schedule during Jeft dining hall's slower hours. 

There just aren't enough hours in the day for keeping up 
with work in class. Often studying and eating helps stu- 
dents catch-up. 

JO Arndt 

Cafeterias 35 


180 years old and still 
a focal point for students 

There are as many different types of people 
found on College Green as there are paths 
crossing it. Considered a central point of the 
university, it is a special location for most any 
person associated with the school. Anything 
from loud rallies, such as the voter registration 
rally with |ohn Anderson held in the fall, to in- 
dividuals relaxing in the sun can be found 
there. It is a place for anyone who wants to take 
a break in the shade of large oak trees or show 
passers-by a blooming talent. 

According to David Phillippi, a senior R-TV 
major, it is a place where people go to escape. 
He said it is reserved for people who want to 
"let go." "You never see men in three-piece 
suits doing business over there. That stuff 
happens over here (outside the green)," Phillippi 

Other students expressed their opinions on 
personalities or groups they have seen on the 

Brenda Pool, a junior from Salem, liked the 
Fountain Square Fools, a group of Christian 
performers who danced, juggled and mimed on 
the green during fall quarter. "It brought a dif- 
ferent talent here that we don't usually get to 
see," she said, "You imagine those things on 
Jackson Square in New Orleans, not College 

Hare Krishna members are remembered by 
Jim DiThomas, junior from Reynoldsburg, 
because of their dress, chants and hairstyles. 
Others remember them because of the coupons 
for free vegetarian dinners at the "pink house 
on Mill Street." 

Diane Ghiloni, senior from Newark, said that 
she did not care for one of the regular visitors 
of the green. "The holy rollers like Jed (Smock) 
and (Sister) Cindy that come through draw a big 
crowd, but I think they should be kicked off," 
she said. 

The mixture of people found on College 
Green is only a part of OU's excellence. The 
green is where the school began 180 years ago 
and it is appropriate that it is such a focal point 
for the students today. 

— Kathryn L. Heine 

Robert M. Wojcleszak 

36 Campus Life 




v • 


students lor Peace set up a table on the College Green In 
tiopes ot registering students to protest ttie droll. 

The controversial Issue of the nuclear weapons freeze 
received a great deal of attention from people of all 
ages In the community. 

/Robert M. Wojcleszak 

Robert M. Wojcleszak 




The Fountain Square Fools, a portable theater proclaim- 
ing the "good news," appeared on College Green last 

The one-man rally of t^lchael Woronleckl. Grand Rapids. 
IVIIch.. was staged on College Green In order to 
promote religion In what he called. "Collegeland. " 

Former presidential candidate John Anderson spoke on 
College Green during the Student Senate's voter registra 
tlon drive. 

College Green 37 

Mike Harrison 

38 Campus Life 

Charlie Daniels got feet stomping during tiis famous tunes 
sucti OS "Ttie Devil Went Down to Georgia" and "Still In 

Charlie Daniels 

A Little Dixie 
in Appalachia 

/n Nov. 5, 1983, in the Convocation Cen- 
ter, Ohio University was visited by one of 
country music's greatest fiddle-playing 
legends. He was, of course, Charlie Daniels 
and was accompanied by his multi-talented, 
award-winning band. These musicians have 
been together since 1971 and have contribut- 
ed to country music, hits like "The South's 
Gonna Do it Again," "The Devil Went Down 
to Georgia." "In America" and "Still in Sai- 

The group is a down-to-earth band and ap- 
pear comfortable whether they're in a large 
attractive hall in the big city or in a barn in 
the back woods of Kentucky. 

Ticket holders waited eagerly for the start 
of the concert. A few curious college students 
even dared to knock on the band's bus doors 
in hopes of meeting members of the country 
group. When the lights began to dim and the 
band walked onto the stage, the applause of 
the crowd was deafening. 

Only 6,000 seats were occupied in the 
Convo's large arena but the crowd was enthu- 
siastic and was treated to a worthwhile per- 
formance and a little bit of Dixie. 

— C.A. White 

The famous tiddle player entertained an enthusiastic 
crowd of 6.000 in the Convocation Center. 

The Charlie Daniels Bond has been together since 1971 
and has contributed numerous hits to country music. 

Although Charlie Daniels didn't fill the Convo, there was 
still a good crowd on hand to enjoy the foot-stomping 

Charlie Daniels 39 

Finals Finale 

A Nail-Biting, Hair Pulling Time 

r inals week is that brain racking time in the 
quarter when you just can't seem to get enough 
sleep. |ust when you think your calculus grade 
is on the upswing and you've found a few extra 
hours to hide the books and cruise uptown, your 
professor announces that your final will be in 
exactly two days at 8 a.m. Pushing your pencil 
until 4 a.m. or speed-reading a forgotten histor\' 
novel is only normal. 

Anxiety and tension are common during finals 
week. Everyone is anxious to do well but is also 
looking forward to a vacation from school. 

To break up the monotony of finals week, 
some students throw popcorn parties in the hall 
of their dorm or crowd into the library with 
friends and claim, "It's easier to study with a 

Finals week puts pressure on everyone. It's 
striving for grades you know you deserve or do- 
ing better than you thought you would. It's 
headaches from reading too much small print 
and stomach aches from drinking too much caf- 
feine. It's cramming, memorizing, quoting and 
typing. It's the one week during the quarter that 
we could all do without. 

— Kim Walker 

A student buys a supplementary text book for a class. 

Ttie reference room of the library provides a good op 
portunify for a little group studying. .q 

Sometimes there just aren't enougfi hours in the day es- D 
pecioliy during finals week. Students have to study in the ^ 
cafeterias a little 

The periodical section of the library offers students a 
wide range of magazines for exam cramming. 

40 Campus Life 

avid J. Rogowski 

Finals Week 41 


A craze sweeping 
the country and campus 

wo OU students stretcti out before weigtillitting. The 
equipment at Grover Center is availabie to oil students. 

i he idea of getting into shape, looking good 
and feeling good is prominent in the United 
States today. It's called physical fitness and ev- 
eryone seems to be getting in on the act 
whether they're just out for the fun of it or in 
serious athletic training. Not everyone exercises 
in the same way though — diversity comes with 
different personalities. 

There are the Jane Fonda workout people 
who listen, read or watch her decrease those 
"trouble areas," and there are the regular 
runners and those who run on special occa- 
sions — like Thanksgiving. 

Some fitness programs offered here as one 
credit courses are horseback riding, social dance. 
aerobics, karate, skating, bowling, swimming and 
yoga. Grover Center is the main center of 
attraction for those active athletes. Basketball, 
ping-pong, racquetball and weightlifting are all 
available to students. 

Different dorms have fitness classes scheduled 
to go along with the craze. Sports such as 
volleyball, soccer and racquetball have become 
popular sports for working off calories, too. 

Besides Grover Center and the dorms. Baker 
Center also offers recreational facilities. The 
downstairs recreation room includes a bowling 
alley and a game room. 

The "sleek and slim" fitness wave that is 
sweeping the nation has, of course, made its 
way onto the campuses. Those high-calorie beer 
and pizza parties along with the midnight 
munchies have found students participating in 
fitness activities. Jane Fonda and counting calo- 
ries have become as much a part of the stu- 
dent's day as studying and sleeping! 

— G.A. White 

Getting into shape lal<es concentration, dedication and - . 
stamina. § 



42 Campus Life 

Athletes spend extra time getting into shape and 
strengthening and toning muscles. 

Senior Jeff (McLean, a creative writing major from Boston, 
is a three-year member of the OU Barbell Club. 

1 1 . 





Both men and women are involved in the 
fitness wave that's sweeping the country. 

sleek and slim " 

Fitness 43 

Zamboni Man 

Rodger Secoy 

has become Bird Arena's 

most popular star 

iJobcat hockey is known for its winning 
seasons, rough teams, and boistrous fans who 
cheer loudest for fights, goals and more beer. 
During the games. Bird Arena is filled with foot- 
stomping, yelling and cheering. But the applause 
doesn't stop when the buzzer sounds. After the 
players skate for the locker room, the fans 
eagerly wait for the Zamboni Man! 

What's a Zamboni you ask? It's the machine 
that cleans the ice between periods of a hockey 
game, and driver Rodger Secoy has become a 
favorite personality of many hockey fans. 

"He's the most beloved man in this arena, I'll 
tell you that right now," said Mike Tenoglia, ju- 
nior who works in the concession stand and has 
known Secoy for the past six years. 

Others seem to share Tenoglia's feelings for 
Secoy. When he and his Zamboni drive onto the 
ice, they get a standing ovation almost equal to 
the applause for a fight or goal. 

Secoy starts circling the arena slowly. As he 
rounds each side, the fans closest to him chant 
"Rodger, Rodger" and increase their applause. 

"We gave him a beer last night," said Sheldon 
Leavitt, senior RA in Pickering Hall, and Jeff 
Button, 21, from Delaware, Ohio. "We were go- 
ing to give him a six-pack tonight but they (Bird 
Arena staff) didn't want us to," they added. 

Secoy said he likes the fans and talks to them 
as he cleans the ice. "The guy before me got hit 
a couple of times," Secoy said, "but I don't have 
to worry about it much. If a guy hit me he 
wouldn't get out of the arena, the fans would 
get him first." 

How does the team feel about Secoy? Junior 
goalie Doug Kinkoph said, "Rodger gets things 
done around here, without him we probably 
wouldn't have any ice to skate on. He's like part 
of the team." 

— Kathryn Heine 


44 Campus Li^e 

Rodger Secoy. otherwise known as the Zomboni Man, 
has the spotlight between periods of ice hockey gomes. 
"He's the most beioved man in this arena." said Junior 
Mike Tenogoiio. 

Fans give Secoy a standing ovation as he mokes his 
rounds around the ice rink. 

Robert Wojcieszak 

Robert Woicieszak 

Zamboni Man 45 

Quality is the main ingredient for the 

Winter Artist Series 


Peggy Cass and Susan Strasberg starred In "Agnes of 
God" as part ot the Winter Artist Series. The Schooi of 
Music presented "The Marriage of Figaro" during the win- 
ter quarter. 

VV inter quarter's Performing Arts Series 
brought a variety of cultural programming to 
Athens. The audiences were treated to outstand- 
ing performances in theater, dance and music. 

"Quality is the first thing we look for when 
we schedule a performer. It is also the most im- 
portant factor to the committee," explained Cul- 
tural Arts Director Richard Stevens. "We also 
want a variety of performers." 

The committee's members are students, faculty 
and staff of the university, and residents of the 

"It's impossible for everyone on the committee 
to have seen all the performers we bring here." 
said Stevens. "So, there are three representa- 
tives, one from each of the schools of dance, 
theater and music," Stevens said. 

The successful Broadway play "Agnes of God" 
moved its Athens audience in January. This road 
show starred Peggy Cass, Susan Strasberg and 
Lynn Chausow. 

The Gregg Smith Singers, of New York, per- 
formed a musical treat. They perform in multi- 
dimensional sound. The singers were placed 
throughout Memorial Auditorium surrounding 
the audience with music. 

Bill T. [ones and Company, a dance troupe 
based in New York, was recommended by the 
school of dance. This modern dance troupe has 
traveled and performed worldwide. 

This winter's artist series is an example of the 
quality entertainment to which OU has grown 
accustomed and is another proof of excellence. 

— Ellen Whitmer 

46 Campus Life 

Bill T. Jones and Company perlormed in Memorial 
Auditorium as part of the Winter Artist Series. 

Herslone Hustiabye (Chirlstlne Malik) and Ellie Dunn (Mary 
Hateti) pertorm In thie Otilo University Theater production 
ol "Heartbreak House." Rose Delle Rose (Kathleen M. 
Holmes) and Jack Hunter (Carlyle B, Owens II) move to 
comfort Rose's mother, Seralina Delle Rose (PattI 

Winter Artist Series/Theater 47 

With computer mix-ups, on even iarger number of stu- 
dents were ciosed out of ciasses and found ttiemseives 
waiting in iine at ftie Convo for winter quarter ciasses. 

Lines for bucl< nigtit at the Varsity start forming early and 
extend bacl< past many store fronts. 

Robert Wojcleszak 

Robert Wojcieszak 

48 Campus Li^e 

Robert Woicieszak 

During book rush, lines at both Logan's and College 
Book Store wind around various corners of the store 

No matter what the weather, students will form lines to 
get into the Junction or any other uptown bar. 

Once inside the Convo, students have to wait In even 
more lines in hopes ol getting into a class. 


The end is 
never near 

Robert Wojcieszak 

Cjood grief, it seems as though I've been 
here forever! I wonder what time it is? Well, 
while I'm here maybe I could get some reading 
done, but I hope it won't be much longer! 

No, this student is not waiting to go home 
after a long hard quarter, or for the end of an 
extremely boring lecture. This unfortunate soul 
has discovered an ail-too familiar situation 
found across campus: the dreaded line! 

One type of line that's common to every 
Green is the cafeteria line. They usually aren't 
very long for breakfast because some students 
find it difficult to crawl out of bed for a bagel. 
The same goes for lunch, because of class 
schedules. But when dinner rolls around, long 
lines of students spring up at all the campus 
cafeterias. They start slowly and lengthen with 
every minute. It can be torture to someone who 
hasn't eaten all day. 

Another line students will inevitably end up 
in is the line for books at the beginning of each 
quarter. Lines travel around the corners of the 
bookstore as students try to scurry for books and 
get a good place in line before it grows longer. 

Another type of line forms toward the end of 
each quarter. This line is centrally located at 
Chubb Hall: the line to turn in registration 
forms. While waiting, many students curse 
themselves for turning in their forms late. 

As night falls over Athens, another type of 
line begins to form. These consist of faithful bar 
patrons anxiously waiting to get into their favor- 
ite pub. Freshmen look on with irritation as 
upperclassmen. who have developed methods 
for dealing with this situation, stealthily sponge 
their way to the front of the line. 

Lines that aren't confined to one area but 
seem to develop only in certain places are 
wherever Bank One automatic-teller machines 
are located. Fortunately, these lines only become 
unusually long right before the weekend. 

Of course, this is just a sample of various 
lines in Athens and on campus. Just as varied 
are the things students do to make a long wait 
seem shorter. Activities range from getting the 
latest details on a soap opera, to studying, to 
considering leaving the line. To avoid long lines 
altogether, students will tr>' to be early, ahead of 
the crowd and the hassle, as in the case of the 
lines at the movie theaters. However, students 
have adapted to OU's traditionally long lines 
and will continue to wait in the years to come. 

— Valerie Linson 

Lines 49 

Packing and unpacking become an even biggef chore 
when It comes to moving Into on apartment or house. 

George Schupp cuddles Flop — another benefit of living 

50 Campus Life 

3 Off-campus living provides students v^itti the comforts of 
S tiome but tias its disadvantages, lil<e paying bills. 

o Althoughi it's not gourmet, it sure beats ttie cafeteria 
Q food. 

Paying hills, doing dishes, 
cooking dinner and 
cleaning the toilet 
^ are all costs of 


You're tired of noisy neighbors, noisy neigh- 
bors' stereos and paper thin walls that conduct 
sound. You've got ninety hours under your belt 
and you've decided it's time to finally move out 
of the dorms and into the comfort of your own 
place. For those students who want to leave be- 
hind the sterile walls and halls and crowded 
living conditions of dormitories and move into a 
"homier" atmosphere, living off campus may be 
for them. 

Students wishing to reside off campus have a 

S number of options open to them, Lakeview and 
4? (D Mill Street Apartments provide a place for stu- 

dents if they want a taste of apartment life. If 
being closer to College Green is a must, the 
College Inn offers rooms and also the luxury of 
an indoor swimming pool. For those students 
who enjoy suburbia life, a house off campus is 
suitable for four or five people and their various 
and assorted pets. Finding a house close enough 
to campus without having to change your zip 
code isn't easy though. Finding ample parking 
space once you've made it into Athens is also a 
common problem. 

Of course, off-campus housing is a little more 
expensive and some students can tolerate dorms 
before they can tolerate bills. Also, some stu- 
dents feel that cooking their own meals is a 
bother when the cafeteria can provide meals for 
them. However, with no restrictions, regulations 
or cafeteria food to contend with, most students 
feel it's worth the hassle. Living off campus pro- 
vides upperclassmen with some much needed 
freedom and independence. 

— Sue Buntrock 

Somehow those steps just don't bother one like they did 
in the dorms. 

Off -Campus Living 51 


The Convocation Center was ttie place to reunite after -Ei 
Christmas break. Winter Quarter registration brought o' 
many students to the arena to fix their schedule. ,¥ 

When classes close out at pre-registration, students take .§ 
to the floor for reevaluating their options. '~ 

% ~ II » • ■ 

52 Campus Life 

After getting into ttie class stie needed, ttiis 
student double checks her add slip before 
sending it to ttie computer for processing. 

'm Geoghegan 

' ••'«*. 




T\\> iH 



\ w-'<.;^ 

■ ^ 

L'^^^f * 



Patching together a schedule you are happy with is 
not an easy task. 


A nightmare of 
scheduling problems 

ixundreds of people are around you. but it 
seems like millions. Holding tightly to a 
fimecard, the only ticket allowing passage into 
the arena of confusion, anxiety and frustration, 
you wait impatiently. The man in the front yells 
but you can't hear because of the roar of the 
crowd. People are pushing you forward and if 
they don't stop you are going to scream! 

It sounds like a claustrophobic's nightmare — 
but it's registration at the Convo. 

This is an event all students could live 
without. "I slowly open my schedule and pray I 
don't see 'closed class, instructions will follow,'" 
said junior Beth Roy, accounting major. 

The more hours you have, the less likely you 
will be closed out of a class. However, there are 
some students who always seem to get closed 
out of at least one. 

"I've been closed out of classes six of seven 
quarters," said Amy Schnieder, junior from 
North Canton. "I didn't even bother to go to the 
Convo the last time, I didn't feel like dealing 
with it," she said. 

Sophomore Mike Kraus did not make it into 
the arena either. "I waited in line for 45 
minutes. I gave up," he said. 

Larry Terrell, director of registration, said that 
for the first time departments had the option of 
using the computer to check prerequisites which 
caught more students who didn't have their re- 
quirements filled. 

Schneider said she didn't blame the computer 
for getting closed out of classes so often, but 
rather on the lack of personnel to cover stu- 
dents' needs. 

No matter what the reason, every quarter stu- 
dents get closed out of classes and complain 
while standing in line at the Convo. They'll just 
have to try to make the best of a bad situation. 

— Kathn'n L. Heine 
— Stephanie Pope 

Registration 53 


He's not your 
every day 


wne of today's most controversial rock 
performers is Billy Idol, and on Feb. 13. the evi- 
dence was clear. As Idol rocked the fans in the 
aisles of Memorial Auditorium, picketers were 
rolling out signs of disgust and protest which 
stated their desire to hear "real music." 

Sitting in the front row at this concert was the 
best place to see every gesture Billy, Stevie and 
the rest of the band made. Idol's verbiage to the 
audience during the concert was rude and chau- 
vinistic. This attitude along with some gestures 
could be offensive to some people, but Idol's 
music is definitely superior and unique enough 
to outweigh the criticisms and make him a fabu- 
lous showman and musician. One must look be- 
yond the torn tight leather pants and tough exte- 
rior to see the innovator of a different kind of 

Memories and pictures of that night are still 
lodged in many people's minds. The girl being 
fondled on stage, the wild clothes worn not only 
on stage but in the audience and the lingering 
kiss given to the brave girl who approached Bil- 
ly with roses to tell him of her devotion are 
only some events that will stick in one's mind. 

Also, a hand should be given to Dez 
Dickerson who opened for Billy Idol. He was 
the former lead guitarist for the group. Prince. 

—Cindy A. White 

54 Campus Life 











% M 

Billy Idol rocked fans in Mem Aud on February 13. The 
nlQht was covered with mixed controversies and wild 

1^ — ' ' ' "Vfp 

1 ''-^^i^r^ 


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M/jj S 



^^^^^^^^^OB^t ^ 


Center Stage 


Billy Idol 55 


A university 
hot spot 

Who's got the best popcorn in Athens (because 
it's free)? The Frontier Room— Athens' only 
university-owned bar. 

"The Front Room" is the campus 
entertainment hot spot. Located in Baker Center, 
it is centrally situated for uptown and campus 

The famous "wall" is a campus popular spot 
during fall and spring quarters. Students sit 
outside and drink beer and socialize with their 
friends after a long day. However, the 
popularity of the Frontier Room does not end 
with the coming of winter. 

The bar features a band nearly every 
weekend. Such bands as Juju, the Erector Set 
and Voices draw loads of students every 
weekend. One of the Frontier Room's most 
popular features is the Airband competition 
which raises money for Springfest while having 

Robert M. Wojcleszak 
a good time. The Rolling Stones, David Bowie 
and Billy Squire are only a few of the big 
names that appear. 

If bands and beer aren't your style, you can 
surely enjoy a free movie. Such films as "Ar- 
thur," "M*A*S*H," "Meatballs" and "Up in 
Smoke" were shown this year, to entertain stu- 
dents during the week and the popcorn is free! 

Comedians also entertain at the Frontier 
Room. Some appear on designated joke nights 
while others appear as class assignments— yes, 
we actually have comedy classes here. 

Located on the ground floor of Baker Center, 
the Frontier Room is constantly pumping with 
entertainment in one form or another. It's a 
place for friends to get together, a place for new 
talents to emerge and a place to get away from 
the academic routine. 

— Pati Redmond and Stephanie Pope 

56 Campus Lije 


The PI Phis kick It up at the Front Room during the Alpha XI 
"South of the Border" party. 



i"^''' i 

■■- . :ii'^ :v^ ■ 

," I. 9 • 


■^'^ ■ 

.>/>'*»! I i 














5§' <■ 

M, , 



Rr» ^ 

t* <, 

The Frontier Rooms patio Is a popular meeting place for 
on afternoon beer. 

Who's got the best popcorn In Athens? The Frontier 
Room, of course. A beer and a few friends can't be 
beat to soothe the problems and pressures ol a long 

The Frontier Room 57 




By the looks on their faces, on afternoon on the basket 
ball courts has become a heated rivalry. 

Freshman Dwight Paul, finds some entertainment in the 
Gam rec room while his laundry dries. 

58 Campus Life 



More ihan just a social activity 

/ill the games people play! They've been 
sung about in songs, written about in books and 
acted out in movies. At college though, they're 
just a normal part of the day's activit>'. They can 
be played inside or outside, with two people or 
twenty and at anytime during the day or night. 

What are these games that college students 
play? They range from card games to drinking s 
games to athletic games, and require a little or a * 
lot or no ability. '^ 

Euchre has become one of the favorite card ^ 
games among students. Whether it's two-, four- o 
or eight-handed, it's almost a ritual for some stu- 
dents before they can begin to study. Uno is 
also popular among the less competitive players. 
A more competitive game is the gamblers ha- 
ven — Poker. Stakes can run as high as a six- 
pack or as low as a quarter. 

Although some card games can become com- 
petitive, athletic games are even more so. A sim- 
ple game of touch-football can end up in a 
rivalry as heated as that between Miami and 
OU. Hackey-sack has also become a recreational 
sport that's popping up more and more across 
the nation's campuses. 

Athletics are supposed to be the games people 
play to perfect their coordination, but what 
about those video games where agility, 
perception and coordination are important in 
winning an extra man while evading the attack 
of asteroids, spiders or hamburgers? 

Probably the most popular games among 
college students are those that include drinking. 
Did you ever stop and think how silly these 
games are? What's so challenging about bounc- 
ing a quarter into a glass of beer or sitting in a 
circle "thumping" your knees with your hands 
and trying to remember the signs of a dozen 
other people? 

What about one of the newer and more 
popular drinking games, "BOB?" All it takes is a 
television set and, of course, beer. The show 
"Newhart" has been on the air a few seasons 
now and students have found that if they drink 
everytime the name "Bob" is mentioned during 
the show, they end up feeling pretty good in 30 
minutes. Now, that's imagination! 

But, of course, imagination is the basis for any 
game — whether it requires mental, physical or 
no ability. The games that people play — they're 
simple, they're complex, they're competitive; but 
most of all— they're a great way to have some 
plain ole' fun! 

—Betsy Lippy 

Dave Moron leods in a gome of darts at the Nickelode- 
on Several bars otter pool tables and video mactiines 
(or tfiose avid players. 

Paula Shaw, o junior fashion 
design major, practices her 
serve during some recrea- 
tional volleyball at Grover 
Center on a Friday night. 

Games 59 

Pauletfe Doughty, a junior business major. checl<s fresh 
man Scott Brewer's backpacl< before leaving the library 

Allen Gerlaugh. a junior from Tipp City, began working 
at Bartley's Campus Pharmacy during the summer and 
has continued working 15-20 hours a week ever since 

Treudley Hall residents Kim Brown and Peg Kaizer 
perform one of the duties expected of RA's. 

60 Campus Life 

Money Woes 

^ make many students 

work their way 
through school 


lifter accumulating various amounts of mon- 
ey throughout the summer, hard-working stu- 
dents hang up their aprons or put down their 
hammers and head back to college. But can they 
afford to stop working? 

With the rising costs of tuition, many students 
find themselves applying for work-study jobs, 
cafeteria help or other local employment just to 
pay for that upcoming tuition expense. 

Mary Quayle has worked in the South Green 
cafeteria for the past two years. Because she's 
not under work-study, she can work up to forty 
hours every two weeks and also has the advan- 
tage of scheduling her work around her classes. 
She feels the best thing about working is 
"meeting and making new friends." 

Kathy King, a work-study student in the 
Dance-Music Library agrees. She does things 
like run the computer, shelve books and help 
lost people find their way around. The money 
she makes goes directly into her schooling. 
Kathy feels another advantage to working is 
meeting upperclassmen who can offer good ad- 
vice and help out with classes. 

Working while in school has both its ups and 
down. It requires extra time and a lot of effort, 
but can help prepare you for a future in the 
real work world. It can teach you the skill of re- 
sponsibility and the value of a dollar. 

Besides, making new friends, helping out your 
parents and earning a few extra bucks at the 
same time can't be all that bad. 

As Booker T. Washington said. "Success is to 
be measured not so much by the position that 
one has reached in life as by the obstacles 
which one overcame while tr>'ing." 

— Kim Walker 

Frank Madden, a senior from Seven Hills. Ohio, has 
worked four years of Baker Center, 

Rich Pinfi. a senior from Cleveland, does some moonlight- 
ing at the Greenery to help make his way through 
o school. 

Working Your Way Through 61 






much more 

Sophomore Sondy Mills 
modeling business wear at 
the Sophisticated Gents 
held In Baker Center. 

History Month 

i he national theme for Black History Month, 
"Black Americans and Their Struggle for Quality 
Education," set the tone for the events spon- 
sored by the OU Committee for Black History 
Month. The Committee was composed of stu- 
dents, faculty and administration. It printed up a 
calendar of events which was sent to students 
and faculty. 

One of the objectives for Black History Month 
was to raise the consciousness of the campus 
community about the achievements of black 
people. Some of the scheduled events included 
discussions and presentations about the prob- 
lems black people face and how much, or how 
little, progress has been made in American 
society and worldwide. There were also films 
and speakers brought in to commemorate the 
lives and accomplishments of past black leaders, 
namely, the Rev. Martin Luther King jr. and 
Malcolm X. 

Perhaps the most memorable speaker during 
Black History Month was the Rev. Martin Lu- 
ther King's daughter Yolanda. She was inter- 
rupted several times by enthusiastic applause as 
she called upon black people all over the 
country to rally together to demand action, not 
promises, in regards to civil rights. Her state- 
ment, "Jim Crow may be dead, but his college- 
educated cousin ]. Crow Esquire is still alive 
and kicking!" met with waves of applause. Ms. 
King received a standing ovation at the end of 
her speech. 

Some events were produced by student 
organizations. Extravaganza was a variety show 
given by The Gospel Voices of Faith. 
Sophisticated Gents, sponsored by Alpha Kappa 
Alpha, gave recognition to the achievements of 
black men on campus. Several dances were giv- 
en as fundraisers for black organizations and as 
social get-togethers at Lindley Student Center 

and Baker Center. w 


There were also several cultural activities fea- °- 
turing the works of black artists, poets, and £ 
dancers. Topics concerning the condition of c 
black Africa and the connection between Africa ■§ 
and black Americans. § 

Black History Month was also a celebration of ^ 
what it means to be black and the potential for •§ 
further advancement and personal development. 

It is expected that in years to come. Black 
History Month will have an even greater impact 
on black students, so that the progression to 
equality will be quickened. 

—Valerie Linson 

Martin Luther King's daughter. Yolanda King, spoke in 
Memorial Auditorium as part of Black History Month. 

62 Campus Life 

Mary Francis Berry addressed students in H/lemoriai 
Auditorium as a Kennedy Lecturer during Biaci< 
History lyiontti. 

Senior Waiter Ciemmons, ie(t, 
and soptiomore Rex Crowiy. 
above, were named Soptilstico 
ted Gents by the Aiptia Kappa 
Aipha Sorority. Ttiis is ttie second 
year tor ttie event. Ciemmons is 
escorted by junior Koryle Fitzpat- 
rici< and Crowiy by junior l^^eio- 
nie Carter. 

BJack History Month 63 

Entertainment in A-town 

for everyone 

ilintertainment in Athens. From tennis at noon 
to buck night at the movies, there is always 
something entertaining in town. During the day, 
whether rain or sleet or dead of winter you're 
bound to be in range of or ducking an oncoming 
frisbee. Frisbee seems to be the favorite pastime 
for those who enjoy flicking their wrists and 
showing off the latest moves. For those who 
aren't in the swing of frisbee, intramural sports 
may be for them. These sports include Softball, 
football, broomball, volleyball, water polo and 
much more. These games are physically as well 
as socially rewarding. 

At Baker Center, students are welcome to 
bowl, play pool and enjoy Miss Pac Man at the 
arcades. The Center is known for its television 
lounge, especially during the afternoons because 
it's the meeting place for soap opera watchers 
and those who are in the mood for a little boob 


The Frontier Room offers live bands and bee 
for university students. The "Front Room" an 
Suzi Greentree's, an Athens eatery, are bot 
located in Baker Center on the ground floor. 

Buck night. Wednesday at the Varsity an 
Tuesday and Thursday at the Athena, is th 
place to be if you're the owner of four quarter 
a George Washington or the equivalent. O 
these nights at about 7:30 or 9:30 p.m. you'i 
sure to see a line of people a block long as we 
as a crowd along the street. These theaters sho' 
the best in recent films and are known for the 
midnight movies. 

After the movies, and sometimes before, pec 
pie like to indulge in a little alcoholi 
entertainment. For the elite 19-year-olds an 
older, the bars on Court Street are well wort 
the entertainment. 

64 Campus Life 

Rick Johnson, sophomore, engineering; Brent Marshall, 
senior, finance; Greg Shelt, junior, criminology; Glenn 
Gregrlch, senior, engineering technology; Cindy Rodgers, ju- 
nior, fashion merchandising: and Linda Molnar. junior, 
general business, are entertaining each other at the Pub. 

If bars aren't your thing, maybe Friday and 
aturday nights from 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. at 
indley Hall will attract you. There is a live 
J every weekend playing the latest in soul 
id catering to plenty of fast moving, fast 
Iking, body bumping people swinging to the 

To further the cultural entertainment, the 
ihool of theater offers two to three plays a 
uarter with special two-for-one nights on 
Wednesdays and Sundays. Seigfried 
uditorium has movies for the Athens Film 
Dciety playing on the weekends. 

Athens has a lot to offer for entertainment, 
here are musicals, plays, lectures and dance 
mcerts. As the cultural and entertainment 
mter of Southeastern Ohio, you just can't 

at it. 

— Sharon Jenkins. 

An exotic form of self-expression: Ates Altlok displays her 
skills In Mid-eastern dancing, otherwise known as belly 

The Pizza man Is a favorite stop on the way home from the 

Tomaia Solomon, junior pre-law major, Paul Mosley, junior 
broadcasting major, and Jay Dempsey, junior computer 
systems In business major, enjoy the facilities offered at 
LIndley Student Center. 

Janice Franco 

Entertainment in A-lown 65 

Much hard work 

is pu( in Behind-the-scenes 


1 he theater, the theater;" sounds like a 
glamorous quote that draws up images of 
wealthy stars, glittering lights and shiny cars. 
That's in New York. Here, things are a little dif- 
ferent. There are no big billboards or neon 
lights. There are only the students who act, the 
professors who advise and the audience that 
attends. But what about those who design the 
sets and costumes, control the lighting and give 
the cues? What about those behind-the-scenes 
people and activities? 

In mid-October, the OU Theater presented 
Moliere's "Tartuffe" and the crews set the stage 
so that every seat in the house was a good one. 
"It's a type of play that relies upon the lan- 
guage," said Julie Roberts, an undergraduate 
student director. "The audience must be able to 
see the action in order to understand the lan- 

With only 3Vz weeks to stage the play, crew 
members had a limited amount of time to 
arrange the lighting and props so that the 
desired effect would be achieved. 

Lighting was not so much a factor in the 
production of "Jimmy Shine" as was finding a 
place to practice. One week and a half before 
opening night, the cast of the play began 

practicing on the Patio Theater Stage. Before, 
they had been practicing in the Kline Building. 
Actors had to rearrange their mental notes 
concerning the position of props and the rela- 
tionship between themselves and other 

"When you're not working in the actual space, 
the objectives and relationships are sometimes 
forgotten," said Dennis Dalen, faculty director 
for "Jimmy Shine." "When we moved practice 
from the Kline Building to the stage, a single 
run-through of the play took 11 hours when it's 
actually only an hour and 50 minutes long," ex- 
plained Dalen. 

Linda Sechrist designed the set and chose the 
props while the stage manager, Kathleen Chris- 
tian, learned the special cues so that actors 
could be called from their dressing rooms when 
they were needed on stage. 

"Tartuffe" and "Jimmy Shine" are not 
exceptions to the behind-the-scenes hard work 
that goes into a theater production. The polished 
end-product takes time, patience and technical, 
artistic and imaginative skills. The proof is in 
the production and applause. 

— Ellen Whitmer 
— Betsy Lippy 

Graduate student Kim Brown, costume designer tor 
"Seaguii," and costume stiop tectinician Jacl< Spell 
discuss a tiat design for "Seagull." 

Black backings are stapled to back drops for "Rose Tat 
too" by freshman Matt FIrme. 

Tim Geoghegan 

66 Campus Life 

10» ir ^ 

ji(i«T roiv : 

r//n Geoghegan 

Kris Ott, sophomore crew member for "Heartbreak 
House, " works in the costume shop in Kontner Hall- 
Lighting crew head Dan Denhort and Sophomore crew 
member David Comstock discuss light and set design 
with Linda Sechrist. the set and light designer. 

Tim Geoghegan 

Behind The Scenes 67 




180 years of excellence 

Cjollege Green was desolate; Court Street was 
non-existent; and the town of Athens was only a 
few cabins. But on Feb. 18, 1804. a group of 
distinguished, scholarly gentlemen founded the 
first seat of higher learning in the old Northwest 
territory — Ohio University. The institute opened 
in 1808 as a two-room brick building with one 
instructor, the Rev. Jacob Lindley, and three stu- 
dents. These students had to pay a $2 tuition fee 
to cover the costs of firewood and other neces- 
sary expenses, but they had to pass the strict en- 
trance requirements first. Only if a student 
could read, write and do some common 
arithmetic could they enter Ohio University. 

Once accepted, students, some of whom were 
only 12 years old, studied courses in arithmetic, 
grammar, Latin, Greek, geography, mathematics, 
logic, rhetoric, natural philosophy and moral 

By 1812, the university's enrollment had 
jumped to 14 students. Thomas Ewing and [ohn 
Hunter became the university's first two gradu- 
ates in 1815, each with a Bachelor of Arts and 
Science degree. 

The building known today as Gutler Hall was 
completed in 1818 and to cover the costs of a 
growing institution, tuition was raised to $6 a 
term. Keeping up with the expansion was a new 

Staff Photo 

four-year program with studies centering around 
The Bible, Latin and Greek. By 1822, entrance 
requirements included knowledge of Latin 
grammar, "Caesar's Commentaries," Virgil, 
Cicero's Selected Orations, Greek grammar, the 
Greek Testament, the Four Evangelists, 
arithmetic, English grammar and even a few 
scientific courses. 

Two years later in 1824, Robert Wilson was 
named OU's first president. During his term, ex- 
amination grades were established with an A 
designated as very good; B as good; and C as 
barely tolerable. By 1836, three years before 
Wilson resigned, enrollment had jumped to 73 
students under the guidance of five faculty 

Wilson's successor was William Holmes Mc- 
Guffey, author of the notorious "McGuffey 
Readers." Despite McGuffey's success in 
organizing a department of rhetoric and English 
literature, he failed to financially stabilize the 
university and resigned in 1843. 

The Rev. Alfred Ryors became head of OU in 
1848 and tuition was raised to $10 a term. The 
years from 1852-1862 saw Solomon Howard as 
the institution's president and also saw OU's 
enrollment jump to 120. 

During the 1860's, the nation plunged into the 
Civil War. Surprisingly, enrollment dropped only 

The next 60 years at OU witnessed many 
changes and advancements in the academic 
quality of the university. In 1865, 243 students 
were enrolled, each paying $12 per term. The 
first woman. Margaret Boyd, was admitted in 
1870. Two years later, William Henry Scott was 
named president. 

During his term, which lasted until 1883, Scott 
helped to establish stricter entry requirements 





68 Campus Life 

Cutler Hall was completed In 1818. Since ttien, the build- 
ing has seen many Interior and exterior changes and 
has housed several presidents. 

Cutler's tacade has survived many cold winters and 
blistering summers. 

Lisa Arndt 

Today. Cutler Hall and the College Green complement 
the natural beauty of the campus. More students have 
crossed this Green than any other on campus. 

Lisa Arndt 

180 History 69 

180 years of excellence 

Baker Center was con- 
structed as a girls dor- 
mitory but has since be- 
come ttie center of 
student activities and 

Baker Center was 
named In honor of John 
Calhoun Baker who 
served as the universi- 
ty's president from 1945 
to 1962. 

which included written examinations. He also 
reorganized the faculty by dividing the 
department of ancient language and by estab- 
lishing a department of history and rhetoric. In 
addition to the first female student, the 
university also appointed the first woman faculty 
member. She was Cynthia Weld, a professor of 
English literature, history and rhetoric. 

In 1884, Charles W. Super succeeded Scott as 
president. At this time, the curriculum included, 
besides the basics, courses in the sciences such 
as physiology, botany, chemistry and metaphys- 
ics. Super, however, realized the growing areas 
of stocks and bonds and commercial ventures. 
He quickly augmented commercial courses to 
help satisfy the demands of the business world. 

Lisa Amdt 

Super resigned in 1896 and was followed by 
the Rev. Isaac Crook. Although Crook was able 
to organize a faculty senate composed of the 
heads of the university's 14 departments, he 
nevertheless, failed to keep the university bud- 
get stable and was replaced by Super. President 
Super filled the post four years until 1901. 
Alston Ellis was assigned to the president's of- 
fice from 1901 to 1921. The university's 
enrollment jumped from 102 in 1902 to 1065, in 
1916. A new library was constructed and 
Lindley Hall was built to house at least 380 
women who were attending OU. 

In 1917, enrollment dropped to 800 due to the 
first World War. Elmer Burritt Bryan became 
the next president and, in order to attract more 

70 Campus Life 

Memorial Auditorium, since Its completion, has served as 
the arena tor visiting lecturers and speakers. 

Scott Quad was named In honor of former president, 
William Henry Scott, (1872-1883), who hired the first fe- 
male faculty member. 

Johnson Hall, construct- 
ed on the East Green, 
has since seen some 
changes — and some 

men, many of whom had been lost to the draft 
or the war, emphasis was placed on the athletic 
program. Various athletic facilities such as a 
track and indoor arena were constructed. 

In addition, Bryan's term saw the develop- 
ment of an engineering department and also the 
first issue of the Athena yearbook in 1925, 

Bryan continued as president until 1935 when 
Herman Gerlach |ames took over the role. Dur- 
ing his term, University College was set up for 
all freshmen and the Colleges of Commerce. 
Applied Science, Fine Arts and Education were 
begun in addition to the already growing College 
of Arts and Sciences. Another great achievement 
of lames' term was the establishment of the 
Portsmouth and Zanesville branches of OU. 

Walter Sylvester Gamertsfelder became the 
next president but only for two years. Prior to 
his term, in 1941. more than 3.000 students were 
admitted to the university. Unfortunately, 
though. World War 11 took its toll on enrollment 
as the student body dropped to 1,300 in 1943. 

In 1945, John Calhoun Baker was selected to 
succeed Gamertsfelder and began a term which 
contributed major achievements to the 
university. By 1946, enrollment had drastically 
increased to 5,000 students. Returning veterans 
of WWII, affluence and rising educational ex- 
pectations resulted in a massive growth in high- 
er education. 

Baker was probably most notorious for the 
educational programs the university began in 

180 History 71 

The library was complefed In the late 1960s and was 
named In honor of former OU president, Vernon R. Al- 

180 years 
of excellence 

Lisa Arndt 

-.-■ . -^i^T 




OU's mascot, the Bobcat, overlooks photos of athletic 
heroes who have led the various varsity teams to 
several IVIAC championships. The dorms on South 
Green were built to keep up with the growing 
enrollment rate. Today, there are over 20,000 stu- 
dents on all OU campuses. 

Phi Mu sorority has been around almost as long as 
OU. The organization Is celebrating Its 132nd birthday. 

The newest addition to the campus is the aquatic 
center. The $44 billion structure was completed In 

foreign countries including Nigeria in 1957. 
Modifications were also made in the curriculum. 
Because of the advanced technolog>' introduced 
in the war. emphasis was placed on the physical 
sciences and laboratory work. The first doctoral 
program was begun in chemistry in order to 
keep up with the scientific advancements of the 
American society. 

The next OU president and another major 
contributor to the university's success was Ver- 
non R. Alden who took office in 1962. At the 
age of 38 years old, Alden assumed the presi- 
dential role during one of the most controversial 
times in the history of OU and the United 
States. In 1960, a college education was popular 
and important, but it was also during this time 
that students, about 8,000 of them at OU. insist- 
ed on showing their dissent through actions 
which revealed the weaknesses and injustices of 
institutions. In 1968, student demonstrations 
closed the school one month early. One year be- 
fore that, non-academic employees went on 
strike causing fuel and food shortages and also 
halting construction on the Convocation Center. 

72 Campus Li^e 

There were highlights during Aldan's term 
though. Doctoral programs expanded from four 
to 17. Branch campuses opened in Lancaster, 
Chillicothe and Ironton. In athletics, three na- 
tional champions were honored, 18 MAC titles 
were won. 25 athletes were named Ail-Ameri- 
cans and 23 signed pro contracts. By 1970, 19,000 
students were enrolled but Alden ended his 
term with the 1972 student sit-in which was an 
act in opposition to the U.S. involvement in 
Vietnam. One thousand students gathered at the 
intersection of Court and Union Streets and be- 
fore the protest was over, 77 students and 
faculty members were arrested. 

The 70s brought peace and stability to OU 
though, with the appointment of Charles Ping to 
the president's office. With his arrival in 1975, 
Ping set his sights on financially stabilizing the 
university and also reorganizing the top adminis- 
trative positions. Ping stressed organization and 
turned the university's budget around allowing 
OU to experience one of its most financially 
productive periods. 

The "hippie" era was in a decline and the 

university began concentrating on upgrading the 
curriculum and its outside relations. 

In more recent years, construction of the E.W. 
Scripps School of Journalism and the Stocker 
Engineering Complex has been put into motion. 
In addition, a $4.4 billion natatorium was 
opened in February of 1984. 

John Glenn, Ted Turner, Hugh Downs, John 
Anderson, Styx, Foreigner, The Charlie Daniels 
Band and many others have made appearances 
in the last 10 years on the campus of the first 
university in the old Northwest territor>'. 

It's been 180 years since OU grew from those 
three students sitting in a two-room building to 
its present size of 20,000 students. With branches 
all across the state and faculty members of 
international fame, it has continuously contribut- 
ed to the growth and excellence of higher aca- 
demic achievement. "180 — Proof of Excellence" 
is the theme of the 1984 Athena but it can also 
be the theme of the entire university and the 
potential and quality education it offers to those 
who are part of it. 

—Betsy Lippy 

l&O History 73 

Mchael Kraus 

Barbie Lorenz and her mother. Barbra. enjoy tea on 
President Ping's patio. 

Ron Hiidebrand entertains his roommate's mother. 
Peggy Hoskins, during West Green Weel<end 


held during 
Mom's weekend 

/\ variety of foods, contests, games and 
entertainment highlighted West Fast, West 
Green's spring weekend. 

A large assortment of food was available. The 
main feature was the international food booth, 
sponsored by Boyd Hall. Food was also pro- 
vided by Dexter's, Angelo's, the Pizza Buggy, 
Ardo's and the Ice Cream Truck. 

Another large part of the weekend involved 
contests and games. The contests included Hol- 
lywood Squares in Treudley Hall and a Body 
Auction in Ryors Rec Room. The games consist- 
ed of beer-can stacking, a water balloon toss, a 
spoon weave, wing-ding, tug-of-war and an ob- 
stacle course. 

One of the main highlights of the event was 
the entertainment. Various bands performed live 
and WXTQ also provided popular music. The 
bands included Lois Tyson, Vaughn Shores, 
Travelin' Light, Voices, The Back Beat and 

Risky Shift. All of the bands were forced to 
perform in Crook Garage when stormy skies 
dampened the chances for an outdoor stage. 

Boyd Hall presented an international fashion 
show. My Sister's Place, BACCHUS, Students 
for Peace, Tae Kwon Do, Ultimate Frisbee, The 
Society for Creative Anachronism and the 
Fencing Club all participated in special activities 
and demonstrations. 

The preparation for the weekend was great, 
according to Dick Frick, RD of Sargent Hall. Ev- 
eryone pulled together to tear down the stage at 
7 a.m. and move it inside Crook Garage because 
of the weather. They also had to clean the 
garade and set up the sound system. 

Approximately 600-800 people attended West 
Fest. Unfortunately, due to the low attendance 
and the weather. West Green Council was only 
able to raise $500 for United Appeal. 

— Lori Earnhardt 

Michael Kraus 


MSf^-. ■: 


,.jdents showed off their best dress for moms during a 
fashlohyshow on the College Green outside filemorial 

LJne weekend every year, hundreds of 
mothers leave husbands, children, jobs, 
housework and civilization as they know it, to 
become the guests of their children at Ohio 

They descend upon Athens by plane, bus and 
car from places as far away as Illinois, New jer- 
sey and Virginia. 

Last year. Mom's Weekend was the first 
weekend in May. It coincided with West Green 
Weekend which was an entertaining time for 
moms to get away from the homestead, spend 
some time with their son or daughter and, in 
some cases, really live it up! 

Mothers were found at various places and 
events over the weekend. There was a tea at the 
home of President Ping and a flea market in 

Bird Arena. Several dorms sponsored special 
programs in honor of the moms. 

Many students and their mothers enjoyed just 
spending time together, walking around campus 
or browsing through the shops uptown. Many 
mothers were seen uptown on Saturday night 
sharing a pitcher of beer and even some 
"brainstompers" with their sons or daughters. 

While many moms stayed in motels in and 
around Athens, some went so far as to brave the 
dorm life, sleeping on bunks, sharing the bath- 
rooms and ordering late night pizzas. 

Mom's Weekend was an excellent chance for 
students to show off their mothers and expose 
them to the college lifestyle. 

— Jude Poles 

Mom's and West Green Weekends 75 

South Green became a checkerboard of blankets dur 
Ing the weekend which featured Blitzkrieg, ICU, Water 
gate and Willie Phoenix. 

Jett Gonsel, Dwayne O'Cull, Barry Huber, Jay Gumm. Bri- 
an CIterno, Mark Bucciere and Coleman Roddan re- 
ceived hats for winning the East Green Weekend tug-of- 
war contest. 

Larry tvlcNickle won the East Green Weekend 5.000-me- 
ter run with a time of 15:50. 

Although the rain dampened the ground during East 
Green Weekend, there were still some clowns to raise 
everyone's spirits. 

76 Campus Life 



continue on greens 
despite the rain 

VVhen President Ping called for more 
internationalism on campus last spring, the East 
Green Council took his wish to heart and spon- 
sored "Around the World in Two Days;" other- 
wise known as East Green Weekend. 

Paula Olivero and Denise Jacobson. two of the 
green's RD's, advised the event while the 
members of the East Green Council scheduled 
bands, events and other entertainment. 

Despite the drizzling rain on Friday, the green 
cookout was still held. An open stage was 
scheduled where students displayed their talents 
in musical solos, band performances and com- 
edy. Afterwards, the Mark Smarelli Trio per- 
formed their jazz selections. To end the evening. 
Renegade and Fusion traveled from Columbus 
to entertain the crowd with their rock-'n'-roll 

The clouds were out again Saturday when the 
East Green Weekend continued with the East 
Green run. Those not running participated in 
games such as egg toss, beer-case stacking and 
tug-of-war. Before the games ended though, 
heavy rain began falling again. Although some 
events were cancelled, vendors remained at 
their booths and served those who braved the 

The skies cleared during the late afternoon 
just in time for the International Fashion Show 
sponsored by Shively and Perkins Halls. 
International students modeled their native cos- 
tumes and carried on the international theme. 
Another open stage was held before the band 
Watergate performed. 

The highlight band of the weekend was 
Voices, scheduled to perform Saturday night. 
However, Mother Nature refused to cooperate 
and the rain began falling again cancelling the 
band's performance. 

The East Green radio station, WLHD, com- 
pensated for the loss though and students could 
be seen dancing in the rain until midnight. At 
that time, the movie "Casino Royale" was shown 
in Washington Hall. 

According to Paula Olivero, there was a good 
turnout for the event despite the weather. All 
expenses were paid for by the council. The 
money collected went into a fund which would 
set up a committee to purchase a band shell for 
future bad-weather uses. 

—Betsy Lippy 

Oouth Green Weekend has long been exem- 
plary of all that makes campus life so exciting in 
spring: beer, music and the almost-bare bodies 
of frisbee players running on the lawn. 1983 was 
no exception. The collective goal was minimal 
clothing, maximal drinking, lots of yelling and 
even more dancing. 

Friday night brought Voices, a longtime crowd 
favorite, to the stage. Wind carried the smell of 
vendors' hot dogs and Greek sandwiches across 
the green as party-goers traded in their orange 
tickets for a cold Genesee. 

On Saturday afternoon, the lawn became a 
checkerboard of blankets as residents stretched 
out in the sun and listened to ICU and 
Blitzkrieg. Inevitable were the sunglasses and 
hats, the bare feet . . . the green became a ha- 
ven for idle guitar players and dogs wearing 

At night, wind from an oncoming storm pro- 
vided the perfect atmosphere for the music of 
Watergate. Willie Phoenix closed Saturday's 
show and the sound of live music gave way to 
the sound of green residents screaming in the 

By the time Sunday arrived, most party-goers 
were concerned only with hangovers and sleep, 
and the attendance at Nelson brunch reached its 
annual low. For a few early morning hours, 
stereos and typewriters were silent, and the only 
sound on the South Green was that of paper 
plates and plastic cups being blown by the wind 
across the deserted lawn. 

— Patricia Peknik 


South and East Green Weekends 77 

No, David Binder is not double-jointed; tie's just 
harassing onottier Springiest partier. 

Witti all ttie rain. Springiest got oft to a slow start last 
spring. Paula Tillman lias lound entertainment in anottier 

Really, it's a great way to keep your leet warm wtien it o 

' ^^ 

% • J' 


% *- 

" .%-*jf* ^ 


78 Campus Life 


"Producers" headline a rainy 

Opringfest, the party every Ohio University stu- 
dent is invited to, was a success even through the 
May rain. 

"The rain didn't keep the crovk^ds away," said Re- 
nee Ferry, fund raising director. "We were very 
grateful, though, when the sun came out at around 3 

The Springfest committee was selected at the be- 
ginning of winter quarter. Co-chaired by Meg 
Galipault and Lori Haan, the committee's function 
was to raise funds and book all the bands. 

"Working on the committee takes a lot of hard 
work," said Ferry, "and we had very hard workers 
last year." 

Fund raising began with the first airband competi- 
tion. Funds were also raised by selling buttons, 
through a walk-a-thon and an ACRN-sponsored 
radiothon. Their biggest fund raiser was "The Son of 
a Beach Party " held at Bird Arena. 

The bands for Springfest were selected according 
to their availability on tour, and the funds to which 
the committee had access. 

After five months of planning. Springfest was ready 
to begin as scheduled on May 21. Opening the Fest 
were the winners of the three airband competitions. 

The rain was falling when the first band. The 
Slugs, played for the wet crowd. They were followed 
by a Columbus-based band called Money. 

By the time co-headliner Roy Ayers took the stage, 
the rain had stopped and the sun had begun to shine. 
While Ayres and his band played, the crowd grew 
larger and mud fights began which gave Springfest 
the nickname "Mudfest." 

Ayers was a true crowd pleaser. The response to 
his performance was overwhelming. 

Springfest's other co-headliner, the Producers, ap- 
peared next. The crowd danced in the muddy 
intramural fields, while the band, which has ap- 
peared on M-TV, played. Some fans of band leader 
Wayne Famous were invited up on the stage where 
they displayed their banner-proclaiming — "Wayne 
Famous is God." 

H.O.M. followed the Producers to conclude the fes- 
tivities for 1983. 

Overall, Springfest "was considered a great success," 
said Ferry. "The students were enthusiastic as always." 

—Ellen Whitmer 

OU's rainy Springfest celebration tiad everyone "dancing" in 
ttie mud. 

Springfest 79 

News Events 

the headlines 
that affected Athens 

i\ ews surrounds us. It sits patiently on our 
front doorsteps and waits imminently in the cor- 
ridor of halls. It stands on street corners and 
sleeps in mailboxes. Why? News is nourishment. 
Like that first cup of coffee in the morning, 
without news, some people might not make it 
through the day. 

News in Athens is exciting, especially when it 
relates to our campus and fellow classmates. It 
leaves us feeling excited, concerned, maybe 
even relieved. Friend or foe, news is the spot- 
light on life. 

The first and biggest news event to hit Athens 
this year was the stabbing of Ali Buglasem Ali. 
Buglasem's body was found on Oct. 26 by two 
university maintenance workers in an under- 
ground tunnel near McCracken Hall. Merlin D. 
Ryan and Ralph Prather Jr. were charged with 
murder. They were supposedly attempting 
robbery before killing Buglasem. 

Another tragedy was that of Dale Johnston, a 
Logan man who was charged with the slaying of 
Annette Cooper and Todd Schultz who were re- 
ported missing in October 1982. Cooper was 
Johnston's stepdaughter and Schultz her 
boyfriend. The heads and limbs of the victims 
were found in shallow graves in a nearby 
cornfield. Johnston pleaded not guilty. 

An event not so tragic was the fraternity of 
Phi Delta Theta being fined for violating rules 
prohibiting the presence of alcohol at rush 
activities. The fraternity was fined an 
undisclosed amount of money. 

Something bright to look back on was the visit 
from former presidential candidate John Ander- 
son, who came to campus to urge students to 
vote. There was a crowd of nearly 3,000 on the 
College Green when Anderson said, "Education 
should be the issue of the decade." With his 
help, efforts began at OU to get students across 
the country politically involved. 

The Student Senate organized a successful 
voter registration drive with the help of 
organizations like the Young Republican Club 
and the Center Program Board, not to mention 
several organized fraternities and eager 
candidates. Tables were crowded and lines 

80 Campus Life 

Sergeant Terry Frost (left) and Officer Larry DIstiang load 
ttie casket of slain Libyan student. All Buglasem All. Into 
a morgue vetilcle 

OU students hang an alligator as ttieir basketball team 
defeats l^laml. 

Ed Beckett, tils wife Lee and ttieir two daugtiters. Solly 
and Meg, celebrate after his victory In the mayoral elec- 

Phit Dwyer 

News Events 81 

The new aquatic center opened in January to a jam- ?- 
paclied audience. Ttie Olympic-size pool features mod- g 
ern equipment and locker rooms. 

ABC 20/20 television news reporter Sylvia Ctiase 
Interviews Billy Milligan in his home Monday. 

82 Campus Life 

the headlines 

that affected Athens 


Democrat Edward Beckett pulled a clean 
victory over his Republican opponent Ellsworth 
Hoiden in the Nov. 8 mayoral election, while 
Ohio voters turned down the proposal to raise 
the state's drinking age to 21. As we all know, 
drinking is a tradition in the college social life 
of many students and if the proposal passed it 
would not have fared well for the court street 

As far as Halloween weekend goes, there 
were only 114 arrests and an average crowd of 
4,000. The number of students greatly 
diminished compared to prior years but maybe 
some of the best ghosts and goblins took their 
parties indoors due to the cooler weather. 

Billy Milligan was moved out of the Athens 
Mental Health Center on Feb. 6. Milligan com- 
mitted three rapes in 1978 and had been 
institutionalized for the past six years. He said, 
"He'll stay in Athens as long as he has to." 

On Ian. 5, Jennifer Rankin died of a heart at- 
tack in her Martzolff House room and on Feb. 
4, Christine Barrowman fell out of her 310 
Treudley Hall window, surviving the accident 
with multiple injuries. 

During the year, OU welcomed many guest 
speakers and performers to its campus. Samuel 
Myers, president of the National Association for 
Equal Opportunity in Higher Education spoke 
on "Minority Students on Predominantly White 
Campuses." Bill T. Jones and Arnie Zane and 
Company danced a bit of modern flutter, while 
OU drama music majors performed the classic 
opera, "Marriage of Figaro." This was the first 
time professionally designed sets were used at 

On Feb. 13, Memorial Auditorium welcomed 
its biggest act since Neil Young to rock with the 
Athens crowd. Billy Idol swept the fans onto 
their feet with songs from his most recent album 
"Rebel Yell." 

As usual, all the traditional and special events 
were celebrated. OU acknowledged its aquatic 
verity, the new natatorium, while black students 
greeted Yolanda King on a very special holiday, 
Martin Luther King Day. Sibs Weekend left us 
tired and hungover as always, but it gave us the 
chance to teach the younger generation how to 
"Blow It Out" in Athens. 

News events come and go. Like seasons, we 
are always assured of something new. And 
whether the news is good or bad, it is a reality 
we are forced to confront. 

— Kim Walker 

News Events 83 

Paul Cramer gets some hands-on experience as a disc jockey (or 

84 Academics 


A full-time job filled with 
subjects and experiences 

A cademics are the necessary salt of college life, without. 
— _l which college life loses its savor. Something like that 
was said before by Arnold Toynbee but he referred to 
trouble as the necessary salt, not academics. Fail to see the 
correlation? Let me explain . . . 

College students have been labeled as beer-drinking, girl 
Iguyj-chasing, immature kids (my grandmother still thinks 
we're all hippies!). We stay out late, we cuss and we only 
call home when we need money. But, we also study. Aca- 
demics are like a full-time job for students and here, most 
of us see academics as both the salt and the sugar of 
college life. 

OU boasts of the following nine undergraduate colleges: 
Arts and Sciences. Business Administration, Communication, 
Education, Engineering and Technology, Fine Arts, Health 
and Human Services, Honors Tutorial and University 
College. With the colleges are 13 schools and 41 depart- 
ments that offer over 120 areas of study. These areas 
provide various centers, units and institutions which are 
constantly improving and increasing the academic materials 
available to students. 

Computers have been installed at Alden Library and in 
different dorms to keep up with the advanced technological 
decade. The Small Business Institute has been established 
by the College of Business Administration and allows stu- 
dents to work as consultants for various small businesses. 

The E.W. Scripps School of Journalism is planned for 
completion within the next couple of years and will offer 
adequate classrooms to communications students as well as 
lab facilities. 

Construction is also underway for the $11.7 million 
Stocker Engineering Complex to be located on the West 

The general education requirements, though, over the 
available facilities. In order to receive a broad education, 
students must fulfill requirements in several different areas 
away from their majors. In addition, field experience and 
internships are also required in some majors. 

Education, as stated before, is like a full-time job. It fills 
the days, and the nights, with subjects and experiences. 

The college life, in general, encompasses the parties, the 
people, the independence and the fun. The academics, 
though, are the necessary salt. They're the basics without 
which everything else at college would lose its savor. 

— Betsy Lippy 

Divider 85 

The dedication, 
time and talent of 


The Biddle Breakers, a student dance group, practice g 
ttieir steps otter tiours in the l^usic Building. cc 

Music major Marl< Koehler mal<es it a point to practice -q 
at least two hours a day even if it gets him down. "s 


86 Academics 

David J. Rogowski 

Steve Cabot and Erin Simon coordinate ttieir donee 
movements during ttieir private practice sessions In Put- 
nam Holl. 

Fotlno Zlanlal practices her borr positions during dance 
class. Zlanlal is o dance major. 

it takes an extraordinary student to study 
dance. Students spend at least 14 hours a week 
in dance class in accordance with the Profes- 
sional Training Program. This is divided into 
seven two-hour classes. In addition to this, at 
least four hours a week are spent in the Putnam 
studios preparing for class. 

According to Gladys Bailin, the director of the 
School of Dance, the students work year-round 
for the fall and spring senior concerts. The 
seniors use other students in choreographing 
their concerts. Winter quarter is spent practicing 
for the Winter Faculty Concert in which the 
faculty choreographs the concert and chooses 
students to perform. Students usually spend six 
hours a week to practice for each piece they 
perform in the concert. 

Bailin commented, "They spend a great deal 
of time in the studios. The school provides re- 
hearsal studios in Putnam both on weekdays 
and weekends." 

Another part of the curriculum for juniors and 
seniors is student teaching. They are required to 
teach at least two, two-hour classes of intro to 
modern dance or ballet. 

Dennis Cornell, a senior from Long Island, 
NY. said, "I think one of the best things about 
the program is that we have the opportunity to 
teach and that there are people willing to par- 
ticipate in our choreography." 

One of the most difficult things about the 
program is that students also take other academic 
courses. Liz McGuire, a senior from Rochester, 
NY, who hopes to perform someday, said. "I be- 
came more focused my junior and senior years 
and tried to take academic classes that would 
broaden my experiences with the arts." 

It takes a lot of dedication to be a dance 
student and the seniors often are not sure what 
they will do when they leave here. As McGuire 
said. "I know what I have to do and I try to get 
it done. I do my best; that's all that is expected." 

— ludy Polas 

David J Rogowsl<i 

Fine Arts 87 


provides the backbone for education 


experience is important in helping all students 
prepare to prove their own excellence. However, in the 
School of Education, field and urban experiences are a vital 
part of a student's program. 

The students, numbering anywhere from 600-700 per 
quarter, are required to take part in the Early Field 
Experience Program. This can be before or after their student 
teaching. This program is a part of students course loads. 
They are required to observe classroom situations in either 
Athens County or Athens City schools. It is a non-teaching 
type of assignment, yet Samuel Bolden, Director of Field Ex- 
periences, pointed out that the difference between teaching 
and non-teaching is a "very fine line." 

In addition to student teaching and the Early Field 
Experience Program, the students are required to take part in 
yet another program: the Urban Field Experience Program. 
In this program the students are expected to observe or work 
in an urban environment school or educational institution 
during winter break or the summer. Students generally fill 
this requirement close to their homes. 

According to Bolden, the goal of the program is to provide 
"education majors with as much experience as possible." 

— Pati Redmond 

'l« J.iv. 









^ .%=^i*^ 












Carlo Koslan tielps seventh grader Gary Kittle wltti some fiomework. 

Dan Hudson does a lot ot explaining In dealing wltti elgtitti grader Scott 
Stalder In his field experience. 

88 Academics 

X £\ S assisting 
students at peer level 

1 .A.'s — Who are they you ask? T.A.'s, alias teaching 
assistants, are those patient individuals who work as re- 
searchers, grade your papers, tutor, instruct labs and even 
teach classes. Chances are that you've encountered more 
than a few in the course of your college career. 

Teaching assistants, like ordinary students, are also climb- 
ing the ladder of higher education. For them, this job pro- 
vides a wide range of hands-on experience of teaching in 
their specific areas. Though some may not realize, teaching 
assistants have an on-going responsibility as planner and or- 
ganizer in the role of a teacher, as well as the learner in the 
role of a student. 

T.A.s' achievements sometimes go unrecognized and their 
contributions are ignored. What some students fail to realize 
is that teaching assistants are a positive force in college. They 
aid in the push for academic excellence, by assisting students 
at a peer level and giving them a one-to-one experience that 
often can't be achieved with a professor. 

— Sharon Jenkins 

Roger Stevens spends a little of his field experience witfi seventh grad- 
er Kim Olson. 

Dovid S. f^orrow explains the finer points of education to seventh grad- 
er Gary Bell. 

oberi M. Wo/cleszak 

Education Field Experience 89 

Tim Geoghegan 

Wrestler Marcellino Moss, freshman (rom Miami, 
gets treatment for an arm injury. 

Taping Injuries for support becomes second nature to 
ttie trainers. Ttiis trainer Is taping Caroline Mast's anl<le 
before ttie Central MIctiigan basketball game. 

Tim Geoghegan 

90 Athletics 

Sports Sciences 

are both in and out of the class 

1 he Ohio University Sports Sciences is an undergraduate 
orogram with an enrollment of about 35 students. There are 
hree areas in which a student can specialize: athletic admin- 
istration, exercise and physiology and coaching. The athletic 
administration program includes a variety of things. Some 
students want to run sporting goods stores, others want to run 
feports camps. 

'One student we have now is planning to work with a 
Nautilus company in West Virginia." said Dr. Catherine 
^rown, coordinator of Physical Education and Sports Sci- 

"People in the exercise and physiology program are gener- 
ally interested in doing further study and going on and 
getting their doctoral degree. Many people use it as a step- 
ping stone to other things," said Brown. 

"The coaching specialization area attracts the students who 
want to coach — on the college level. These students usually 
go on to get a master's degree," said Brown. 

Keeping up with the changes in the physical education 
field, the program recently changed its name from Physical 
Education to Health and Sports Sciences. 

"Many undergraduate programs throughout the country 
have changed the names of their programs from Physical 
Education to Sports Sciences. Physical Education is mainly 
for students who want to teach. However, there were many 
students who weren't interested in teaching but who wanted 
to get in the program. So we offered a Physical Education 
non-teaching degree," Brown continued. 

The future of Sports Sciences at OU looks good. "I feel 
that there are areas we have left untapped. For example, 
youth sports is a large field that we haven't even touched yet 
and I hope that we will get into it soon," Brown concluded. 

— Brad Wiseman 

Starting point-guard Marii Heckman. soptiomore. uses 
the wtilrlpool before basketball practice. 

Carlo Stuckey. frestiman track member, gets help 
(rom her team trainer Taeko Ishii who is (rem Japan 
and the only foreign student in the athletic training 
program. Ishii is using a High Voltage Electro-Galvanic 
Stimulator which produces a positive or negative 
charge to give treatments similar to heat or ice. 

Sports Sciences 91 

Sophomore Barbara Van Poppel has been a lite guard at aquatic cen 
ter since it opened. Here, she is worl<ing during recreation swimming on 
a Winter Quarter afternoon. The entrance to the oid natatorium iocoted 
on University Terrace. 

Construction on the new aquatic center which opened in January The 
baseball field also got a new facelift. 

92 Academics 

i he new aquatic center, located next to Grover Cen- 
ter and across the street from the Convocation Center 
on Richland Avenue, opened in February. The $4.4 
billion structure is used daily from early morning to late 
evening by students as well as alumni and the public 
for a small admission fee. Also, some classes such as 
swimming, kayaking and scuba diving are held there. 

The pool is Olympic size and features underwater mu- 
sic, new locker rooms and modern swimming equip- 
ment. The size of the pool adequately aids the training 
of OU's men's and women's swimming teams. The fa- 
cility is one of the few in the state of Ohio. 

The new natatorium serves both the competitive and 
recreational swimmer. Times are designated for lap 
swimming and for recreational swimming. Intramural 
sports such as water polo and individual competitive 
races are also scheduled. 

—Cindy White 

Aquatic Center 

OU's newest addition 
of excellence 

Aquatic Center 93 

Alden Library houses a varietv o( computers which keep 
students busy tor hours at a time. 

Irene Buzga worl<s on a temperature conversion chart for 
Computer Science 220, Introduction to Fortran. 

Bar Coding: 

our new 
"costcutter" I.D. 

lust because the new bar coding stickers 
make student identification cards look like items 
in a grocery store, don't think you can run out 
to Kroger's and buy a "cost-cutter" I.D. Actually, 
the stickers are part of a new system for circu- 
lating books at Alden Library. 

According to library employee, freshman Ter- 
ry Eitel. the bar coding system really speeds up 
the circulation paper work. Every student has a 
bar code number which is the same as his So- 
cial Security number. When a book is checked 
out, the numbers are matched by computer and 
the use of file cards can be eliminated. 

"It really makes the library more automated," 
Eitel said, adding that in two years all file cards 
for circulation should be eliminated when the 
bar coding system is in full use. 

So, like Kroger's, Alden Library has moved 
further into the computer age and made its work 
more efficient, fust don't be surprised if the next 
time you do your grocery shopping you see a 
few of your favorite research books popping up 
on the shelves of the grocery store. And be on 
the lookout for your favorite munchies on the 
library shelves. 

— Kelly Gleason 

David J. Rogowski 

94 Academics 


whizzing our way 
through a high-tech world 

1 hey starred in "Whiz Kids" and "War 
Games." They're found in just about every fi- 
nancial and educational institute across the 
country. And they're slowly attracting even the 
most simple-minded of us into their high-tech 
world. They are, of course, computers. 

Programs have been written to help budget fi- 
nances, to play video games and to predict the 
winner of the Super Bowl. Children, teenagers 
and senior citizens can run these programs at 
home, at school or in the office. 

Obviously, now is the time for computer 
science majors and Ohio University is keeping 
up with the demands through various computer 
science classes offered by the college of arts and 
sciences. With laboratories located in Alden 
Library. Morton Hall, Manning Hall and [effer- 
son Hall, students are given access to this ad- 
vanced technology and, thus, are aware of the 
extraordinary capabilities of computers. 

In a New York Times National Recruitment 
Survey (1979), statistics showed that jobs for 
computer programmers will increase 25.1 
percent by the mid-1980s; jobs for computer 
systems analysts will rise by 30.5 percent; and 
jobs for other computer specialists will increase 
30.4 percent. 

Computer systems in business has become a 
popular major within the college of arts and sci- 
ences. The program is designed to prepare stu- 
dents for careers in data processing or systems 
analysis. Students who graduate with a degree 
in this major are qualified to employ computers 
in a wide variety of applications and are also 
able to communicate with both management and 
computer specialists. 

Students wishing to major in computer science 
are required to take a minimum of 40 hours of 
computer science, excluding 100-level courses. 
At least eight of the 40 hours must be 400-level 

The computer science field is not limited to 
computer science and computer systems in busi- 
ness majors. The medical, communications and 
athletic worlds are all adapting to computeriza- 
tion. It's an area that has and will continue to 
affect all of us in some way or another, even if 
it's just by watching those "Whiz Kids" on 


— Betsy Lippy 

o Besides bar coding. Alden Library tias also become 
Q computerized witti ttie ALICE on-line catalog. 

Bar Coding/Computers 95 


slowly engulfs the West Green 

Osteopathic medicine, which had its beginnings in 1894 in 
Kirksville, MO, began here at Ohio University in 1976 with 
the estabhshment of the College of Osteopathic Medicine. 

Contrary to what many people think, an osteopathic physi- 
cian is not a foot doctor or a chiropractor. A doctor of osteo- 
pathic medicine has the same qualifications as a traditional 
medical doctor, but with additional training and education in 
musco-skeletal problems and manipulative therapy, according 
to Carl Denbow, director of communications for the College 
of Osteopathic Medicine. While M.D.s treat the individual 
areas of the body that are ill, osteopathic physicians feel that 
the entire body must also be treated in order to treat the 
individual area. 

Like every other field of specialization on campus, students 
of this college have various organizations to join and become 
involved with. These organizations include the Atlas Club — 
the oldest social club for osteopathic students. Other 
organizations include the Christian Medical Society, Ameri- 
can Academy of Osteopathy, Student Associate Auxiliary and 
the American Medical Women's Association which is in- 
volved in eliminating sex stereotyping in the medical 

The College of Osteopathic Medicine is located on the 
West Green in Grosvenor, Irvine and the newly renovated 
Parks Hall. Formerly a dormitory. Parks Hall was expanded 
in the spring of 1983 to include the Medical Services Clinic. 

Although still a somewhat unknown profession in many 
ways, osteopathic medicine is alive and growing. Ohio 
University is proud to be one of the "first on the frontier" 
with the College of Osteopathic Medicine. 

— Sue Buntrock 

A model of ttie human vertebrate is used to help C O.M. students 
understand Its movement and flexibility. 

David J. RogowskI 

96 Academics 

Dr. Walter Costello. who received a research grant from the Muscular 
DIstrophy Association this year, studies the muscles of fruit flies and their 
genetic makeup. 

t^lke Schultz, a second year student In Osteopathic Principles and Prac- 
tice Lab. follows Dr. Anthony Chiia's Instructions for manipulation with a 
real subject, Annette Cosentlno. 

College of Osteopathic Medicine 97 


Listening to Brother Jed and sitting 

on the Frontier Room wall are all 

part of the social education 

requirements of ^T^l ^vi T\Z 

JL/o university general education requirements have you 
down? Does it look as though you will be taking Third World 
culture classes for the rest of your life? Well it did to a group 
of four students and they decided to add a tier that every 
one can fulfill. 

One lazy spring quarter evening the four self-appointed 
members of a newly formed committee sat. blowing off their 
homework in other tiers, to attend to their committee 
duties— making up Tier IV. 

Every student has been exposed to general education by 
the tier system designed by the University Curriculum 
Council. Tier I is English composition and quantitative 
methods. Tier II has five areas of education, four of which 
must be fulfilled in 30 hours of course work. Tier III is a 
special group of synthesis classes in the student's major. And 
Tier IV? That's a different committee and story altogehter. 

The IV can be described as general social education re- 
quirements. The committee consists of sophomores Carole 
[ohnson and Steve Browne and juniors Angelo Theofanois 
and Roberta Brown. 

If you have ever felt like your education outside of class 
never counted for anything, now it can. Presently, the list in- 
cludes dropping your tray in the cafeteria and sustaining the 
applause, sitting on the monument, ordering a pizza, going 
uptown on a weeknight, listening to Brother Jed on the 
College Green in the spring, going to happy hours, visiting 
the Bagel Buggy, and the most recently added — ordering a 
pizza in a study lounge. 

Tier III is the realistic final requirement in the general 
education sequence now. It's an interdisciplinary synthesis 
education program that effects students entering under the 
September 1982 bulletin and beyond. 

A list of courses was recently approved by the council but 
does not include all the areas that Tier III will eventually 
cover. The first of these classes was offered Winter Quarter. 

The list of Tier IV requirements increases as each member 
of the group finds something appropriate to add. The Tier IV 
requirements are designed to apply to all students regardless 
of date of entry to the university. The best thing about them 
is that no grades are given and classes are not required. 
—Stephanie Pope 

98 Academics 

lo vid J. RogowskI 

Another Tier IV requirement is to eot as mucti Angelo's Pizza as 
humanly of inhumanly possible. 

Tier III/IV 99 


A new complex and 
perfecting an old program 

I he College of Engineering and Technology will be 
leaving its current buildings in the summer of 1985 and 
relocating under one roof in the C. Paul and Beth K. Stocker 
Engineering and Technolog>' Center. The decision to renovate 
Crook Hall Dormitorv' on the West Green was made in 1978. 
C. Paul Stocker, a 1929 graduate, bequeathed a $7 million 
endowment to the College of Engineering and Technology. 

"The Stocker endowment has special restrictions," said 
Dean of the college, T. Richard Robe. "It can only be used 
toward equipment and for research." 

Additional funding for the project came in 1981. The state 
approved aid for capital improvements, construction and 

Construction began with a ground-breaking ceremony on 
[une 21, 1983. The building will be completed in the spring 
of 1985. 

All seven of the college's programs will be located in one 
building for the first time. The new structure will give more 
attractive and functional space. The programs will not change 
because of the move but "there are always constant revisions 
and evolutionary improvements in them," said Robe. 

There are strict admission policies in the college. An ap- 
plying student must have had three years of high school 
math, one year of both chemistry and physics, four years of 
English and be in the upper half of his or her graduating 
class. An ACT composite of 21 or SAT score of 1,000 is also 

Once admitted to the college, all students must take the 
same basic engineering courses. They must also take math, 
chemistn,' and physics as basic requirements. 

The college offers programs in electrical, chemical, civil, 
mechanical and industrial and systems engineering. They are 
all accredited by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and 
Technology, Inc., which authorizes programs across the 
country. The industrial technology program is accredited by 
the National Association of Industrial Technology-. 

An associates degree in aviation technology can be earned 
through the college also. Students can earn pilot certification 
while earning their bachelor's degrees in other areas. 

The enrollment in the College of Engineering and 
Technology is 10 percent the total enrollment of the Athens 
campus. "We have a sound program here because of quality- 
students and faculty," said Dean Robe, "and with constant 
changes, we're always getting better." 

—Ellen Whitmer 

4.0 Students 

I es. they exist! It is quite a laborious search but 
eventually one turns up: the infamous, often-talked-about- 
but-never-seen 4.0 grade point average student. 

Through hard work and dedication (for some natural 
ability), a small percentage of the student population has at- 
tained what some think is the unattainable; a 4.0 GPA. While 
its obvious that they've worked hard to achieve their goal, 
the question of what this group does for entertainment has 
often been asked. This question was put to many students 
and some of the responses were, nothing: live at Alden 
Library; wonder what the other half (students with 3.9s and 
below) does: contemplate which came first — the chicken or 
the egg; memorize Einstein's theory of relativity'. 

But those who have actually maintained a 4.0 live as nor- 
mal hves as the rest of the population. Senior Ted McNa- 
mara has been a 4.0 student ever since he was a freshman 



100 Academics 

They keep up the grades 
and have fun too! 

ind attributes it to his successful budgeting of time. McNa- 
nara usually takes about 17 hours a quarter and plans to 
jraduate with a double major in management and computer 
lystems in business. Besides his studies, McNamara also 
ceeps busy with his responsibilities as a member of the Pop 
Concert Committee and the Theta Chi fraternity. This is what 
le does Sunday through Thursday, but when the weekend 
omes, McNamara parties just like the many other students 
^/ho spend Friday and Saturday night uptown. 

This leads to the fact that maybe, just maybe, these stu- 
lents are no different from any other students other than the 
act they have a high GPA. So the next time you go to the 
ibrary in search of a 4.0 GPA student, don't expect a 
tereotypical, four-eyed, calculator towing student because 
ome 4.0 students are just like anyone else. 

— Valerie Linson 

Formerly Crook Residence Hall, the C. Paul and Beth K. Stocker Erv 
gineering and Technology Center will be completed in the spring 
of 1985. 

Engineering/4.0 Students 101 


offers experience in hoth 
radio and television 

This student works lor WOUB AM/FM radio station wtiich 
serves an estimated 1.5 million people in Otiio and West 

David J. Rogowski 

I he Telecommunication Center is a rich resource 
for students. The center operates the pubHc broad- 
casting station. WOUB television and WOUB-AM/FM 
radio station. These operations benefit the viewing 
and listening students and those who want to gain 
experience through the student training program. The 
center also provides closed-circuit instructional 
television service for the university and the Athens 
cable channel 7. 

WOUB-TV 20 and WOUB-TV 44 serve an esHmat- 
ed audience of 1.5 million people in Ohio and West 
Virginia. The station provides programs through PBS 
and other locally and nationally syndicated program- 

WOUB held a news conference which featured 
Governor Celeste and which was broadcast 
throughout Ohio. 

The radio station features an evening FM play of 
s>'mphonies. radio dramas and jazz shows. The AM 
schedule has a nighttime service of 250 watts and 
features contemporary music, news, weather and cov- 
erage of local events. 

The Telecommunications Center offers the student 
training program which allows students to gain 
experience in specialized fields of radio or television 
broadcasting and production operations. 

— lude Polas 






I Woub provides programs Ihrough PBS and oti 
I programming. 


T E 






yavid J. Rogowski 

Telecommunications Center 103 

President Charles Ping 

Charles Ping 

active president in a demanding joh 

in 1975. Ohio University was experiencing one of its worst 
periods. The financial state was in turmoil and students were 
still showing their radical opinions and doubts towards the 
country's involvement in Vietnam. 

In that same year, Dr. Charles Ping became the 18th presi- 
dent of the university and inherited the task of managing cri- 
ses and opportunities and, at the same time, redefining and 
achieving the goals of an educational institution. Ping found 
that OU was willing to accept an active role from the 
president's office and has since initiated programs that have 
successfully restructured the university's management and 

Although he was a former professor, lecturer, dean and 
provost of various other educational institutes. Ping has found 
the duties of a university president very demanding. "A 
president is responsible for facing in two directions at a time. 
I have to see that the goals of the institution as a whole are 
addressed which means structuring patterns and decisions. At 
the same time, it (president's role) involves facing outward in 
terms of relating the institution to outer constituencies, the 
legislature and alumni who support it." 

Another direction the president travels in is that in which 
he interacts with students. He meets with students in various 
official capacities, such as the senior class and Student Sen- 
ate presidents. He also meets informally with student groups 
for discussions or breakfast, teaches classes and graduate 
seminars and presents scholarships at fraternity meetings. 

Ping believes OU has a very diverse student population 
and that this population carries an unusual affection for the 
place. Faculty also are loyal and genuinely care about the 
university. "They come and stay," said Ping, "and are willing 
to give themselves to the institution. That's the basic strength 
of the university." 

In nine years. President Ping has organized and inspired 
some very positive changes at OU which have affected ad- 
ministrators, faculty and students. In all those changes 
though, the overwhelming importance of education has re- 
mained and the university has excelled in all academic 
areas. OU, according to its president, does not have an edu- 
cation program; it is an education program. 

— Betsy Lippy 

104 Academics 


Tom Remllnger and his mother Joan 
are welcomed by President Ping at 
his home on Mothers Weekend. 

President Ping 105 

Dean of Students Joel Rudy 








vice-president Carol Harter 


^HHvV (^ 

Provost James Bruning 

1 icture this; an office three times as big as our dorm 
rooms with plush carpeting, polished furniture and even a 
fireplace. Then think of the executive who works in that of- 
fice: hard-core, money-hungry and snub-nosed. Contrary to 
this picturesque tableau are Joel Rudy, Carol Harter and 
lames Bruning, OU's senior administrators. Despite the nega- 
tive connotations associated with those at the top, these three 
have exposed a very noticeable and genuine concern for the 
education and success of OU students. 

|oel Rudy came to OU in 1976 as director of Residence 
Life. In 1977, he became associate dean of students until 1982 
when the administration was rearranged and he split the 
vice-president duties with Carol Harter and became dean of 
students. As dean. Rudy directs all functions of the university 
that are designed to meet the programmatical needs of stu- 
dents. These functions include such programs as the 
international student and faculty services. Baker Center, 
Student Life, Career Planning and Placement, health educa- 
tion, campus judicial programs and several others. 

Rudy, however, found that one of the most enjoyable 
aspects of his job is interacting with students. He advises the 
Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity and the Phi Kappa Tau 
social fraternity; works with the Interfraternity Council Advi- 
sory Board; meets with Student Senate; and conducts pro- 
grams for dorms, sororities and fraternities. What he learns 
and observes about the needs of students through this inter- | 
action is translated back to the other senior administrators j 
and to the Academic Deans Council which supports the edu- j 
cational programs at OU. I 

A Brooklyn native, Rudy knows diversity when he sees it I 
and applauds the wide range of ethnic backgrounds seen at 
OU. "Never again are you going to have the opportunity to 
live with so many people, basically the same age, in such a 
close proximity and from all around the world," said Rudy. 
"You can travel around the world and never leave Athens. 
This is the most positive place I've ever worked at." 

Carol Harter's story follows the "rags to riches" syndrome. 
She dropped out of a small New York liberal arts college to 
get married, have children and be a happy housewife, i 
However, after the birth of her first son. Harter found that I 
she could only take the domestic life in small doses. She re- 
turned to school and got a degree in English, then decided to 
pursue a master's degree while working as a teaching assis- 
tant and. at the same time, expecting another child. After the 
birth of her second son. Harter decided to get her Ph. D. in 
English and, for the first time, found the full-time career as a 
university faculty member attractive. 

She and her family came to OU in 1970 where she worked 
as an English professor for four years and then applied for 
the ombudsman position. While in that position, Harter be- 
came exposed to a lot of departments within the university. 
"It opened up my eyes to the whole campus," she said. 

When President Ping came to OU in 1975, he created the 
position of dean of students. Harter applied for and got the 
position and became very involved in managerial jobs. When 
the whole level of administration was reorganized, she be- 
came the vice-president of administration where she is now 
responsible for half student services and half managerial ser- 

106 Academics 

Although she's quickly moved up the ladder of success, 
larol Harter is very sensitive to the fact the OU is still an 
ducational institute. "Administration is a support for an edu- 
ational institute," she said. What she considers the most im- 
ortant factor affecting a student's education is "a faculty 
lember who really cares about them — helping them find a job 
r just rapping with them. That makes all the difference," she 

Last, but not least, is James Bruning, OU's provost. What, 
ou say, is a provost? He's the other half of the president's 
ffice. If that doesn't provide a good explanation, then con- 
ider him the guy who directs the internal academic 
lanagement of the university. 

Bruning has been at OU for about 20 years. He began as a 
sychology professor, then became associate dean of the 
lollege of Arts and Sciences, assistant provost and then 
loved on to his current position. 

As provost, Bruning has become very involved with the im- 
rovement of the retention rate of students who are academi- 
ally qualified. "The main thing I'm interested in within the 
niversity is trying to make sure that every student who is 
cademically qualified will benefit as much as possible from 
lU," he said. Currently, OU has a very good retention rate 
)r a state university that is open to admissions, but one of 
le major concerns is to provide ways to improve it. Projects 
jch as peer advising, faculty advising, and faculty involve- 
lent with dormitory programs, have been implemented to 
elp improve the retention rate. 

Students who do stick out the four years and beyond, 
lough, are highly regarded when they walk into an inter- 
iew with a degree from Ohio University. "I think a degree 
rem OU) is a door opener," said Bruning. "It lets you get a 
jnse at a particular level. From then on, it's how you apply 
le knowledge that you've gotten, the experiences that you've 
ad and the ability to use that in a whole host of things." 

Joel Rudy, Carol Harter and James Bruning are obviously 
ot those top executives who give the orders but are never 
jen. They're at dorms, in classes, at group meetings and 
ley're in their offices trying to provide every OU student 
'ith a maximum learning opportunity. They're not out to get 
nyone. Instead, they're opening doors and contributing to 
le success of students in every area of study. 

— Betsy Lippy 


rubbing shoulders 
with the brass 

President Ping Is Interviewed following anottier Bobcat victory. 

Senior Administrators 107 

The stairs leading to ttie College Green from Court Street 
are a popular walkway for students between classes 

..\ ,., . ^ ,^■»■A .X;. ..\-si>.V\.X\«\, .\..V!^.>.~&^ 

108 Divider 


enthused, relieved and anxious 
to complete undergraduate careers 

_ Oeniors! Seniors! Seniors! While the OU class of 1984_ 
does not sit around in the Convo trying to show more spirit 
than the freshman class like the typical high school senior 
class, they do feel some of those same emotions that go along 
with the last year of school — those feelings that the end is 
finally in sight. 

College applications are replaced by job applications. The 
all-important resume and job interviews become a primary 
focus. According to senior Judy Calabria, being a senior 
means having some mixed emotions. Having had 17 years of 
school, she said it's strange to think of having to get a "real 
]ob." "It (being a senior) hasn't really set in," she said. She 
added that waiting to hear about job offers and deciding 
what job to accept bring feelings of excitement, relief, appre- 
hension and uncertainty to mind. 

Of course, like high school, it isn't all seriousness and 
wonderment about the future. Many seniors look upon the 
year as their last year to be wild and crazy before they have 
to settle down. For that reason, such OU traditions as Hal- 
loween and Springfest are looked upon as extra-special 

Senior class treasurer Clem Boyd looks upon his role as a 
senior as "a time to start being more objective about the 
university and see its needs." For that reason the senior class 
officers look for ways to make a living gift to the university. 

So, seniors are not seen walking around uptown wearing "I 
love the class of '84" buttons, nor do they try to win a "spirit 
stick" at Friday afternoon pep rallies. But. no doubt, they are 
enthused, relieved and even exhilarated to be finishing their 
undergraduate careers. 

— Kelly Gleason 

Seniors 109 

Romon D Abad 
Tereso Abah 


Antoine A Abboud 

Electrical Enolneering 

Jacquelyn J Abraham 

Music Therapy 

Basil f Abu-Handleh 

Electrical and Computer 

Mohei Abu-Taieb 
Civil Engineering 

Tagreed Abu-Toleb 
Eiemenfarv Education 
Ezzeddin M Abuhamlda 
Computer Science 
Lovonne K Adams 
Mane Adrlne 
Yasmine A Aki 
Mehmet C Aknil 
Industrial and Systems 

Ahmad M, Al-Lozl 
Electrical Engineering 
Amv £ Albert 
Elementary Education 
Raed F Aldajani 
Computer and Electrical 

Christy L Algeo 
Organizational Communication 
Bossem Alholabi 
Electrical Engineering 
Awad M All 
Political Science 

Scott E. Allberv 

Organizational Communication 
Celeste M Alien 
Creative Writing 
Cossandto D Allison 
Elementary Education 
Margaret M Amberger 
Eric C Anderson 
Physics Mathematics 
Josepfi Anikoh 

Jayne M Antrobus 

Organizational Communication 

Deborah L Apsel 

Music Therapy 

Timothy J Arnistrong 

Human Resource Management 

Christopher C Athy 

Graphic Design 

Susan L. Aubell 


Lori A. Ay dent 


Tengku M. Aziz 

Yehya Azizieh 
Industrial and Systems 

Coleen S Bockman 
General Studies 
Dole H. Bagley 
Industrial Technology 
Theodore W Bahos 
Ocnyo C. Bailey 

Julie A 8alr 

Art Education 

Donna J Bajko 

Communication Management 

Mike A Baker 


Randy Baker 


Gregory M Balicki 

Chemical Engineering 

Sharon F Boll 


Todd A. Ballard 


Beatrice Balogun 

Mary Anne Barker 

Telecommunications Production 

Timothy A. Barker 

Computer Science 

Kevin L Barnetl 

Accounting Pre-iaw 

Loren A Barnetl 

Graphic Design 

g ^ £ e Jl? 


110 Seniors 


Everton C Barrett 
Industrial Technology 
John K Barth 
Production fi/lanagement 
John D Bartleft 

Lisa M Bauer 


Rose A Baumeistef 

Special Education 

Cyntrila D. Beard 


Jerry O Beaty 
Finance Management 
M Renee Beck 
Physical Education 
Mictiaei w Bednank 
Chemical Engineering 

James D Behrenberg 
Bin A Bella 
Electrical Engineering 
Anne L Beltz 
Communication Management 

Sterling G Bennink 
Karen A Bergen 
Elwood B. Berislord 
Interior Design 

Brian N Bertola 
Diane ft Beth 
Joe M BIddle 
Computer Science 

Baructi D Black 
Edwina Biackwell 
Andrew E Bloir 

Klmberly Blair 
Kennetti C Blaney 
Electrical and Computer 

Jacqueline R Boggs 
Computer Science 

How did I ever 
end up on the 


A majority of students come to OU with 
plans to complete four years of course work; 
four years, no more, no less. However, as 
time goes by, four years suddenly turns into 
five years! The big question many people ask 
is: How did I end up staying five years? The 
answer to this question is simple (for the most 
part) and sometimes funny. 

After four years of course work, some stu- 
dents decide to further their education, at the 
risk of losing their sanity, and go to graduate 
school. The obvious benefit of this five-year 
plan is that the high-caliber academics and 
outside assignments lead to deeper and more 
intricate aspects of your major. The increased 
amount of job opportunities is another posi- 
tive factor of the five-year plan. 

Another reason that four years can stretch 
to five years, a distressing fact that students 
must be able to handle when dealing with the 
administration, is that sometimes courses are 
added to a major. In other words, when you 
think you're ready to graduate and you're on 
you way out, BEWARE — new courses may be 
added to your major that you must complete 
if you plan on graduating. Be forewarned, get 
your hours in as soon as possible so you'll 
have time to fit in added courses if necessary. 

Probably one of the most common reasons 
that students find themselves here for five 
years is that they change majors and have to 
make up course work because of the change. 
Laura Golnick. a fourth-year student from 
Willoughby, Ohio, switched her major from 
business to interior design. "I needed an out- 
let for my creativity. Business was dry and 
boring and I needed something to express my 

But, however long your stay on campus, 
whether 12 or 15 quarters, as with many other 
experiences at OU, you learn to cope and 
make it work for you. 

— Valerie Linson 

Seniors 111 

Klmberly A, Bolden 


Paul S. Boley 


Jo Zanice Bond 

Kevin J Bonner 


Jackie M Bonus 

Recreation Management 

Kothofina A Border 

Computer Systems in Business 

Catherine Boulos 
Social Work 
Melinda L Bowers 
Political Science 
Joan E Bowman 
Social Work 
Teresa L. Box 
Clem w. Boyd 
Public Relations 
Chrlsnne M, Boyer 

Davrd S Braun 
Mary Jo Braun 
Public Relations 
Melinda A Breen 
Computer Systems in B 
Brian D Bremick 
Industrial Technology 
John S Brenner 

Teresa A. Brtcker 
Special Education 

Stacy E Brittain 


Glenn L Brockman 

Telecommunications Electronic 

Ira M Brody 

Communication Management 
Martha L Bromelmeier 
Theater Production Design and 

Jomes R Brophy 
Timothy G Broseke 
Industrial Tectinology 

Karen E. Brown 
Kenneth D Brown 


Melanie A Brown 

Outdoor Education 

Cynthia A BrowneU 

Theater Acting 

Michael J Bruckelmeyer 


Donna B Brugler 

Computer Systems in Business 

John C. Bryan 
Muktar M Buhmida 
Industrial and Systems 

Linda L Burchetl 
Sara J Burhhoiz 
Organizational Communication 
Mary Beth Burichin 
Melissa J Burnett 
Public Relations 

Elizabeth A. Bums 

Fashion Merchandising 

Ronold R Bums 

Zoology, Pre-med 

Scott Bums 


Steven K Bums 

Management. Marketing 

Vikkl V Bums 

Organizational Communication 

Lynn f. Burton 

Organizational Communication 

Dwtght E Suterbaugh 

Scott A Byleckie 

Health Education 

Tern M CoQOiano 

Organizational Communication 

Daniel R Cain 

History Political Science 

David L Cain 

History. Political Science 

Judy M. Calabria 


112 Seniors 

Scott Burns, New Jersey; Patti Matties, Dayton; Bob Santoro, Co- 
lumbus and Mark Cullen, Cincinnati tiave an informal Ad Club 
meeting In Suzl Greentrees. 

Paul A. Carvin 
Environmental Geography 
Anthony J Casale 
Compufet Systems in Business 
John V Cossells 
Matthew B Cassidv 
Electrical Engineering 
Andfew N. Costfos 
Organizational Communication 
Harry Cathrakilis 
Accounting. Management 

Tereso L Caverlee 

Fashion Merchandising 
Liso L Chopmon 
Communication Management 
Tamula S Chapmon 
Tracy E Chapman 
Poh-Gaik Cheah 
History Political Science 
Sherri L Chernock 
Fashion Merchandising and 

Jeffrey K Cherry 

Music Education 

Debra M, Chilton 


Michelle L Chippas 

Public delations 

Guat Mul Chuo 

Computer Systems in Business 

Eli2abeth A. Cimprich 

Advertising Management 

Randy E. Cloor 

Geography Cartography 

Seniors 113 

Brendo M Clark 

Magazine Journalism 

Bnon B Clark 

Julie J Clark 


Wallei f Clemmons 


Cafhy L Clevenger 

Home EconofTJtcs 

Phyllis A, Codling 

BnoHsfi Creative Writing 

Carla M Colbert 


Carolyn A Coleman 

English Creative Writing 

Scolt L Coleman 


Theresa R Collet 


Kathy A Collins 

Graphic Design 

Sharon E Collins 

Political Science 

Sheila E Collins 
Public Relations 
Wendy A Colton 

Glno M Colucci 
Interpersonal Communication 
Dawn J Cornelia 
Computer Science 
Jocqueline Conner 
Kitty Connolly 

Denise M Conrad 

Visual Communication 

Thomas M Conrod 

Organizafionai Communication 

David C Cooper 


Harold G Cooper 


Anne K. Cottier 

fastiion Merchandising and 

Richard W Couch 

Karen M. Covelli 

Mechanical Engineering 

Suzanne Covert 


Cotherine E. Cox 

Computer Science in Business 

Velvet A Cox 
Special Education 
Stephen C Coy 
Susan D Crobtree 
Computer Systems in Business 

Helen M Crowley 

Electrical Engineenng 

Melinda L. Crislip 

English Secondary Education 

Paul Kevin Criss 


Suson E Crock 

Organizational Communication 

Richard A Cfoes 

Computer Science 

Thomas A Crosby 

Electrical Engineering 

Karen A. Croson 


Lisa A CrotTy 

Toni L Crouse 

Magazine Journalism 

Mark J Cullen 


Bonnie E. Cummings 

Elementary Education 

Mork E. Cunningham 


Karen M Curran 

Organizational Communication 

Maureen M, Curren 

Community Health Services 

James Czock 


Lois J. D'Alesio 

Secondary English Education 

James C Daniels 


Shell! J Donkoff 



114 Seniors 

Graduation in the Convo brings a lot of joy and con- 
gratulations for seniors. 

Senior class President Ty Votow walks down Court Street 
on tils way to class. 

Jean Morie Daragona 

Linda K Darby 
Psychology Mental Health 

Keith O Davenport 
Audio Production 
Mark G Davidson 

Nancy A DeCesare 
Recreation Therapy 
Paul E Deering 
Electrical Engineering 
Kate S Deianey 
Broadcast News 
Lisa M Deianey 
Graphic Design 

Bfenda S Demsher 
Paui B Dennison 
Computer Science 
Ciiarles A Deskins 
Administrative Management 
Thomas E. Despres 

Jasjit S Dhiilon 

Electrical Engineering 

Fonda S Diamond 

Hearing and Speech Sciences 

Lesiie S Diliman 


Kathryn E Dodds 


Kevin L Doerllef 
Political Science 
Peggy a Downey 
Elementary Education 
Christy L Drake 
Communication Management 
Dawn Drayer 
Computer Science 

Wiliiam T Dristas 

William B Dnjry 
Electrical Engineering 
Mitchell H Dugan 
Lisa M Durk 

Seniors 115 


Placing seniors and 
employers together 

The current Career Planning and Place- 
ment program has been in effect for five 
years. This program proves its excellence by 
offering a wide variety of opportunities for 
the entire student body. The center offers 
assistance in career decisions through the use 
of two computer services. The staff at Career 
Planning and Placement is available for indi- 
vidualized student counseling and often 
appears in classrooms in order to reach a 
larger number of students. 

Anyone can take advantage of the Career 
Planning and Placement library. In this 
library students can find all sorts of informa- 
tion about a wide variety of career decisions 
as well as many of the major companies 
across the country. Although the material in 
the library cannot be removed, there are 
pamphlets available for the students to take 
with them if they wish. Such pamphlets 
include information on career choices, resume 
writing, to grad schools and interviewing 
practices. Another publication available to the 
student body is "Career Quarterly" which is a 
supplement included in the Post once every 
quarter. This publication gives a wide view of 
the career scene. 

The office of Career Planning and Place- 
ment also offers daily programs for the 
campus to actively take part in. These pro- 
grams cover topics such as interviewing, re- 
sume writing, and basic job orientation. The 
basic goal of the program is to educate stu- 
dents so that they have the skills to find jobs 
beyond the first year after graduation. These 
services are open to all the OU alumni too. 

The service that most students associate 
with Career Planning and Placement is the 
aid they provide with interviewing placement 
appointments. It is, however, important for 
the students taking part in the program to 
realize that only a small percentage of poten- 
tial employers actually recruit through 
university placement services and should rely, 
too, on their own marketing abilities. Most 
importantly, students are encouraged to keep 
in contact with both Career Planning and 
Placement and their individual college 
through which more interviewing oppor- 
tunities may be obtained. 

Pati Redmond 

John R Dufkin 
Stephanie E Durson 
English Cieative Writing 
Jeanne T Earley 
Computer Science 

Margie M Easa 
Marketing Pre-law 
Linda R Eason 

Interpersonal Communication 
Stella E Ebo 

Karvn D Edwards 
ivlichelle S Ettron 
Jeanne M Ehrbar 

Karen P Eichhom 
Art History 
M. Wael I El-Zein 
Industrial Technology 
Abdulhal<im Elgutas 
Computer Science 

Esatd M Elmadanl 
IncJustrlal and Systems 

Karen E Emerv 
Personnel Human Resource 

Pamela S Ennis 
Journalism News Broadcast 

Deborah J. Erb 
Recreation Wilderness Stdlls 
Joel B Etgood 
Political Science 
George W Erhort 

f^ohamed f^ EshmounI 
Electrical and Computer 

Kellv J Espeloge 
Special Education 
Suson M Estes 
Computer Systems in Business 


Gwendolyn L. Everson 
Beth J Exiine 
Personnel and Industrial 

Donald L Foirbanlcs 
Advertising Psychology 

116 Seniors 

Ronald V Farhi 

Recreation Management 

Amy E Farrell 


Suzonne L Fasnocht 

forensic Cnemlstry 

Richard Feagler 


MIcah E Fen 

Physical Education 

Daniel O Fenoughty 


Andrew F Fernebok 

leiecommunications Radio 

Renee M Ferry 


Kormen C Fields 


Sherri L Flllionham 


Adidn Finkel 

Industrial and Systems 

Chnslopher A Finn 
Mechanical Engineering 

Victoria L Finn 


Peoov A Fisher 

Public Relations 

Deborah L Flannery 


Steven C Fleischer 


Nicole Fleweliyn 

Magazine Journalism 

Kathleen P Flynn 

Organizational Communication 

Janet A Forest 

Jlli M Fliono 


Pomelo J Ford 


Louren S Forrester 

Interior Design 

Robert E FoH 

Organizational Communication 

James J Fowler 

Broadcast Management 

Helen K Fox 

Special Education 

Jenniter R frampton 

Social Work 

David M Frailer 


Donna L Fozler 


Regino A Fredericks 

Psychology Mental Health 

Joseph M Freund 
Physics Mathematics 

Cynthia L Gallagher 
Organizational Communication 
Christopher H Gallic 

Edward C Gomerisleider 
Visual Communication 
Elizabeth M Gammon 
Hearing and Speech Sciences 
David J Garner 
Industrial Arts 
Kurt W Gdtterdam 
Political Science 

Keith A. Geimon 
Robert D Gelsier 

Electrical Engineering 
Amiso ivl George 
Magazine Journalism 
Von T George 
Kathleen V Gerard 
Borbara F Gessel 
Management Personnel and 
Industrial Relations 

Gregory K Gibbs 
Recreation Therapy 
Jeltrey J Gibson 
Art Therapy 
Michael F Gibson 
History Political Science 
Lou J Gigiotti 
Health Care Management 
W Kevin Gildon 

Bdrbara J Glllam 
Electricat Engineering 

Seniors 117 

Cotnenne a Gidia 


Koren L Gtsi 


Bfendo Glasoo 

Special Education 

Kenneth W Gmoser 


Chorlene Goeglein 


Kok Meng Goh 

Computer Science 

Siew-Kheng Goh 
Computer Science 
Janet L Gohn 
Victoria C Golzv 

Theresa A Goodwin 
General Business 
Philip H Gordon 
Frenct} Philosophy 
Marlin L Grady 

Tedmond B Gradv 
Chemical Engineering 
Corieen R Graham 
Music Education 
Cheryl A Gfossi 
Recreation Therapy 
Scott W Green 
Jeti S Greer 
Karen Gregory 
Community Health 

Glenn M Gregnch 
Industrial Technology 
Angela D Gndm 
Organizational Communication 
Tern G Griffith 
Tammy L Grittle 
Industrial Hygiene 
Marsho A Grossman 
Pre-Physical Therapy 
Don J Guonno 
Communication Management 

Dan Fenaughty. a senior majoring in telecommunications, types a cover 
letter in ttie Career Planning and Placement oftice. Ttie office is de- 
signed to tielp seniors get ttieir resumes and letters logettier. They also 
tielp seniors find places to Interview witti. 

118 Seniors 

Brogi S Gudmundsson 
Industrial and Systems 

Lynn M. Guenzel 
Organizational Communication 
Miguel A. Guzzo 
MIchele L Haos 
Outdoor Education 
David B Haber 
Mohamad A Hachwi 
Industrial and Systems 


Reoinaid W Holey 

Political Science 

Holly J Hamillon 


Vera J Hamm 

Special Education 

Dory M Hampton 

Computer Systems in Business 

Linda E Hand 

Health Care Management 

Annmarle Hansen 

Dietetics and Human Nutrition 

Carol S Hanson 
Elementary Education 
Wayne A. Honzel 
Graptiic Design 
Joseph G Harden 
Ctiemical Engineering 
Gregory S Hardman 
Business ■ 'Marketing 
Jennifer A. Harper 
Foods in Business and 

Lisa D Horfison 
Pre-Pt]ysical Ttierapy 

Kathryn A. Hart 


Kelly I Hartman 


Fad2tllah Hoshim 


Kimberiy A Hauser 

Personnel and Industrial 

Relations Management 
Theodore F Havel 
James M. Hawk 
Mental Health Technology 

Randall F Hawk 
General Studies 

Betlie J Howklns 

Computer Systems In Business 

Kimberiy J Hawks 

Social Work 

Cheryl L Hawoflh 


Alison C. Hayes 


Michael G Haynes 

Organizational Communication 

Gwendolyn J Haywood 

Dietitics Community Nutrition 

Stephanie A Hedeon 

Organizational Communication 

Kim D Hedzik 


Dole P Heitkamp 

Audio Recording 

Kalherine Hennington 


Janet M Henry 


Loriann Henry 
Journalism 'Public Relations 
David R Henshaw 
Recreation Management 
Catherine C Herendeen 
Broadcast Journalism 
Beth Hernnton 
Social Work 
William H. Herrmonn III 
Political Science 
Stephanie K Herzog 
Public Relations 

Randall M Hibbett 

Organizational Communications 

James H. Higgins 


Ronald L Hitdebrond 

General Studies 

Lori A Hill 

Fashion Merchandising and 

Rob Hill 

William R Hill 

Seniors 119 

Mafk Hlllman 


Kathv R HItzel 


JennKet B Hodge 

Fashion Merchandising and 

Jayne L Hoedlch 

Deborah L Hohman 
Elemeniary Education 
Gall M Holdgrelwe 
Otganuationoi Communication 

Karen Holhdav 
KImberlv Roe Holt 

Pamela G Hood 
Elementary Education 
Dale Hoover 
Industrial Arts 
Gale G Hoover 
Industrial Arts 
Rebecca Hoover 

Jolynn Hopkins 

Hearing and Speech Sciences 

Nancy L Hopkins 

Recreation Management 

Cheryl A Horn 

Elementary Education 

Down L. Horter 


Thomos L. Housley 

TV Production 

Stephen W Hronek 


Rono J Huber 
Outdoor Education 
Trace R Huddy 
Political Science 
Bradley D. Huelsmon 
Art History 
Glendon L Hughes 
Physical Education 
Cher/I L. Hull 
Kelly L Humble 
English/Magazine Journalism 

Donald J. Hunter 

Computer Systems in Business 

Robert E Hupp 

Lisa E Hursong 
Marlene A Iseman 

Mlchce) D. Isgrigg 
Physical Education 
Taeko Ishli 
Pre-physical Therapy 

Rudlah Ismoil 

Cherie E Jackson 
Visual Communication 
Lisa J. Jacobs 

Organizational Communication 
Molty A Jacobs 
Hearing and Speech Sciences 
Teresa L Jogers 
iviichael P Jamison 
A dminlstration 

Christine Jaros 

Fashion Merchandising 

Marketing l^anogemenl 
Thomas A Jefleis 
General Studies History Political 

MatlJson S Jenkins 

Kyung-Hye Jin 
Studio Art 
Kendall P. Johnson 
Public Relations 
Leanne M Johnson 
Telecommunications 'Audio 


Mark A. Johnson 
Graphic Design 
Penny L Johnson 

Persephone L Johnson 
Shown E Johnson 
Management Forestry 
Cynthia R Jones 
Elementary Education 
Linda K. Jones 




120 Seniors 



Ric B Jones 

Organizational Communication 

Shelly L Jones 

Ofoanizatlonal Communication 

Trent H Jones 


Peggv A Joyner 

Organizational Communication 

Jacquelyn A Kallmeyer 
Interior Design 
Bofbora J Kanninen 
Computer Science in Business 
Deanne M Kaperak 
Human Resource Management 
Suzanne Koshubo 
Public Relations 

John J Kass 
Electrical Engineering 
Elizabeth G. Keck 
Aft History 

Chfislophef G Keeley 
Physical Ttierapy 
William A Keller 

Clitlord J. Kennedy 
Special Education 
Cynthia A Kennedy 
Medical Tectinology 
Thomas A Kennedy 
Kristlna M. Kerchnef 
Organizational Communication 

WIIHom S Kerker 
Computer Science. Political 

Tariq M Khan 
Electrical Engineering 
Amir R Khavandgar 
Electrical Engineering 
Tony C, Kim 
Electrical Engineering 

Rochelle L Kimbrough 


John H King 

Computer Science 

Suzanne Kinney 


Stocy V KIrcher 

General Studies 




Learn to live 
and work together 

A major enhancement to the studies of OU 
students has been the opportunity to become 
involved with many foreign students. The 
friendships developed have taught us numer- 
ous things about ourselves and about those 
from foreign cultures. The main lesson has 
been that we're not quite so different and 
that we all share various common goals. As 
students, we all desire to graduate, meet our 
career ambitions and develop interpersonal 
relationships with one another. 

Following graduation, we will miss many of 
our American friends, but we can't say that 
we won't miss our foreign friends also. Even 

though many of the foreign students plan to 
return to their countries after completing their 
studies, they have become attached to the 
friends they have made here. 

A number of foreign students, however, 
will not be returning directly to their home 
countries after graduation. Rather, they will 
apply for internships with American compan- 
ies. Following this practical work experience, 
they may return home, taking back with them 
many ideas and skills. Perhaps it is fair to say 
that their involvement at OU will one day be 
a contribution to their society and culture. 

Surelv, it has enhanced ours. „ , , „, 

— Deborah Flory 

Seniors 121 

Kamv R Kistler 
Educational Media 
Jocgueiyn A Kittinger 
Teddi S Kleor 
Nancv I Klein 
Kefrl-Ann Kline 
Physical Education 
Roget W Kllngensmith 
Mechanical Engineering 

Bflon K, Kniceley 


Tfocv KnlppenbufQ 

Telecommunications News 

Deborah J Knopick 
Theater Arts 
Gregory S Koch 
Civil Engineering 
Ruth Kodnet 
Mark A Koehler 

Mala C Komertz 
TV Production 
Maria E Koob 
Management Personnel 
Denlse E Kofcal 

Rich A. Kofkate 
Physical Education 
Carlo L Koshnick 
Special Education 
Harriefl M Kovoch 
Therapeutic Recreation 

Mark C Kovacs 


Troy C Kovacs 

World Hunger Missions 

Laura Koval 


Linda E KozlowskI 

Human Resource Management 

Linda A. Krai 

Public Relations Advertising 

Andrew J Krolik 


Donald R Krall 


Karen L Kumar 

Advertising Public Relations 

Nancy J Kuhlmon 


Beverly A Kuhn 


Izabela Z Kurpanik 


Nadina M Kuta 

Public Relations 

DIanne C. Loncasfer 

Lisa S, Lancefl 
Special Education 
Alan R Landau 
Melanie B Long 
Hearing and Speech Sciences 
Linda M Langenderter 
Social Work 
Michael O. Lareau 

Michelle M. Loriccia 
Elementary Education 
Roger M. Lclhan 
Recreation Management 
Scott M. Lattimore 
Mechanical Engineering 
Lynda M Lcvelle 
Home Economics 
Sang S Lee 
Tuck Ct)ee Lee 

Roosevelt Lettwich, Jr 

Broadcast tJews 

Karen S Legner 

Advertising Management 

Elizabeth A Leib 

Early Childhood Education 

Patricio M Leinhauser 

Elementary Education 

Steve D Lennon 


Debra A Levlck 

Hearing and Speech Sciences 

122 Seniors 


Steve A Levlne 
Journalism BroadcasI News 

Julie K Lewis 
Reglna L Lewis 

Wendy D Lieser 


Johnno M Lllschko 

Medical Technology 

Kothy A Logar 

Medical Technology 

Meianie A Lohr 


Wee Huj Loi 


Annette long 

Organlzaiional Communication 

Karen L Longshore 
Computer Science 
Tom L Louis 
Art Education 
Jennifer K Lowe 

Debra M Lower 
Psychology English 
Charles A Luther 
Julia A Lyddon 

Michael P Lytie 


Ftank I Madden 


K hated Mahayni 

Electrical Engineering 

M Stetan Maler 
Mechanical Engineering 
John F Mojerle 
Health Core Management 
Gregory j Majjasie 
Communication Management 

Salman A Matik 
Business Economics 
Jacqueline B Malloy 

Mlchoelene Marano 
Special Education 


Where have all the 
good times gone? 

"Where Have All The Good Times Gone" 
was a hit song by the Kinks, but it also may 
be what seniors are asking themselves these 
days. Seniors have different feelings on what 
they will miss most about O.U. and Athens. 

"I just recently re-enrolled at Ohio 
University. I think I will miss the warm 
relationships with friends, the sharing of 
thoughts with them. I will also miss the things 
that we have learned together," said Earnie 

"I think I'll miss my friends that I have 
made here the most," said Cathy Herendeen. 

"I will miss the friendliness of the people 
most," added Janice Moore. 

For the other seniors, it may not just be the 
friends they have made in Athens, but also 
the famous Athens social life. 

"There are two things that I will miss the 
most; the bars and the women," said John 

"The social life, the fraternity brothers . . . 
that's all there is," commented Jack Gardner. 

"Let's see, I'll miss the headaches, the loud 
music, the Post getting all of their information 
wrong. What else will I miss about this 
dump? Oh yeah, the fat policemen and the 
blood suckers at Sera Tec," said Fern Fox. 

"I'll miss all the walking around and the 


The Bobcat and Bobkitten are a 
few of tfie ffiings tfial seniors will 
miss whien fhey graduate and 
leave Attiens. 

Seniors 123 

Pomelo L Motcus 
Robert B Moflow Jr. 
Pofnck M Maropis 
Mooazine Journalism 
Brenl R Matsholt 

Timothy E MofSki 
Industrial lechnoloov 
Renea M Martello 
English Creative Writing 

Emilv L Mortln 


Ann M Morvin 


Joel Craig Mason 

Health Care Administration 

Phil I Mossinopie 


Patricia A Malhes 


Susan A, Motullch 

Business Pre-law 

Nicholas G Movris 
Sheffi A. Mayer 
Cynthia A Maynard 
Social Work 
Sheila K McClure 
Social Work Psychology 
Timothy S McClure 
Civ/I Bngineering 
Chns A McDermoH 

Beckie M McDonald 
Health Education 
Joan E McDonald 
Kevin B McElroy 
Teresa L McFillen 
Organizational Communication 
Edmund H McGorey 
Advertising Public Relations 
Martin H McGillivory 
Marketing Finance 

John R. Mc6uire 
Outdoor Education 
Richard A McHenry 
Flute Performance 
M Stephanie Mcllwoin 
Hearing and Speech Sciences 
Janet S McKalip 
Therapeutic Recreation 
Barbara J. McKenna 
Elementary Education Early 

Terry L. McKlnnis 
Industrial Technology 

Charles E McKnight 


Patrice N McLoughlin 


Paul G McLoughlin 

Communication Management 

Tommy L McLean 


Kelly McMurry 

Magazine Journalism 

Brion A McNamoro 


Thomos E McNamoro 
Management Computer 

Science in Business 
Theresa M McNeely 
Organizational Communication 
Keith B McNufI 
Political Science 
Anna L Means 
Gory D Medalls 
Elizabeth A. Medrick 

Lee Ann Medves 
Organizational Communication 
Jennifer L. Meeker 
Advertising Management 
Marcia R Meltzer 
Organizational Communication 
Eileen P Melvin 
Jim Meyer 
Deonno L Meyers 
Graphic Design 

_ Jt id 


124 Seniors 


necessity of using my legs. I am definitely 

counting the days." said Greg Sharpless. 

"ril miss nothing about Athens, 
absolutely nothing." said Roger 

But there are still other things the seniors 
will miss about Athens when they leave. 

"I'll miss my own special times that I 
have had here — the spontaneity of Athens," 
said Mary jo Braun. 

"I liked it enough to stay. I'm going to 
live in Athens after graduation." said 
Carolyn Coleman. 

And lim Daniels said. "I'll miss being 
able to sleep until noon everyday." 

There is something special that just about 
every senior will miss about O.U. and Ath- 
ens. Most will miss the friends they leave 
behind, some will miss the parties and the 
social life and still others will miss the en- 
tire college atmosphere; typical of OU. 

Brad Wiseman 

Aamer i, Mian 

Civil Engineering 

Nancy A Micnaiek 

Magazine Journalism 

Daniel A Mlkolay 


Jon David Miles 


Charles S Miller 


Chris S Miller 

Physical Education-Secondary 

Dino L Miller 
Douglas A Miller 
Kelly F? Miller 
General Studies 
Kevin R Miller 
Computer Science 
Melissa M Miller 
Music Education 
Sheila E Miller 
Spanish Foreign Service 

Garen F. Mlnomyer 

Industrial Technology 

Bruce K Mindhelm 


Lynn W Mineslnger 

Business Marketing 

Leslie D Mlshler 

Fashion Merchandising and 

Donald 8 Moaf 
Accounting Finance Pre-law 
Nofialina Mohamed-Nor 
Public Relations 

Pom A Molley 


Margaret M Moloney 


Cynthia M Moore 

Computer Systems in Business 

Donald H Moore 

Political Science Pre-law 

Jams A Moore 


Elizobefh A Moorehead 


Seniors will miss 
the friends, 
the parties and 
the special times 

The Frontier Room otters a great place to ctiat 
wltti Irlends on a sunny day. sometfiing seniors 
won't find out In ttie "real world." 

Seniors 125 

Senior Missy Wilson works on color studies for her D 
major. Graphic Design. 

Lvnette A Morelll 

Accounting Pre-law 

Morv Jo MorettI 

Social Work Psychology 

Scott G Moretz 

Communication Management 


Management Pre-law 

Frederick P Moss 


Kellee A Moss 


Pamela A Mowbrav 

Outdoor Education Recreation 

Muthoni J Muchemj 


Bonnie K Muhlboier 

Douglos R Murphy 
Special Education 
Carleen A Murtav 
Broadcast Journalism 
Kim A Myers 

Michelle R Myers 
Organizational Communication 
Tammy K Myers 
A dvertising 
Bonnie S Nagy 
Special Education 
Sharon J Naov 

Myra K Noylor 
Home Economics Education 
Russel C Neal 
Marifeting Management 
Theresa Neiheisel 
Pamela A Neilsen 
Tt^erapeutic Recreation 

Debbie M Newman 

Paulo S Newman 
Physical Education 
Susan L Newman 
Constance J Newton 

126 Seniors 


Song H Ng 


Janine Nick 

Organizational Communication 

Jill Ann W. NIeti 

Graphic Design 

Judith A. Nisi 


Cheryi D Norrls 

Art Fducatlon 

Susan F. Novak 

Organiiational Communication 

Robert S. Nutl 

Lindv Nve 


Kennetfi L. O'Hara 


Bryan P OMalley 

Organizational Communication 

Eileen S OMalley 


James J Ootes 


Nate O Obijiolor 
Kimberly M Oolesby 
Organizational Communication 
Glendcle £ Oaleiree 
Broadcast News 
Lourie I. Olsen 
Put)iic Relations 
Roda H H Omer 
Psy etiology 
Katherlne L Orr 
Elementary Education 

John R, Osborne 
Timothy J. Pace 
Accounting /Pre-law 
Nancy L Paine 

Patricia K- Pokes 

Konstantlnos Popolexopoulos 
Electrical Engineering 
David J Poppas 
Finance/Computer Systems In 

Evan L, Parke 

Communication Management 
Robert D Parker 
Computer Systems In Business 
lessy Patrlanokos 
Wendy M. Potrlquln 
Frenct) /Political Science 
Deanna S Patterson 

Donna L Pottofson 
Pttyslcal Education/ Att^letlc 

Emilie E. Pavilon 
Public Relations 
Thomas B Pavilon 
Chemical Engineering 
Lynetle M Pecinorsky 
Computer Systems in Business 

Dino J. Pelle 
Public Relations 
Michael J. Pendleton 
Jenniler Pennese 
Industrial Relations 

Mark E Petrlgac 


Vickl E Plluger 


David C PhilllppI 


Gloria E. Philpol 

Organizational Communication 

Mark J Phlnick 

Computer Science 

Gregory M Pignotiello 


Martin J Pihl 

General Studies 

Anne M. Pinnau 

Visual Communications 

Joanne M Pipes 

Psychology Mental Health 

Charles R Piianlan 
Nuclear Physics 
Brenda A Pitts 
Special Education 
William I. Pochalko 
Computer Science 

Seniors 127 


It happens in and 
out of the classroom 

Most seniors replied that one of the impor- 
tant things they've learned at Ohio University 
was how to deal with people and their 
unique differences. They also added that this 
type of relationship is a necessary tool used 
for gaining entrance into prospective jobs and 
career opportunities. Responsibility and inde- 
pendence also ranked high on the popularity 
list of importance. Most seniors felt that these 
key qualities were the backbone structures in 
the development of their maturity. They no 
longer could depend totally on their parents. 
They were, after all. "seniors," and were 
capable of handling most, if not all, of their 
emotional, academic and financial situations. 

Setting goals for yourself also came into 
play when seniors were asked to reveal their 
most important lesson at OU. One senior put 
it this way, "Without setting goals for yourself, 
you're lost in a world of blind ambition. You 
have no direction, determination and no pos- 
sible of self achievement." 

When it comes to applying for graduation at 
Chubb Hall, seniors have this approach: "It 
could be the best of times, or it could be the 
worst of times." Most seniors have a feeling 
of unanticipated anxiety as they ask the big 

Sharon Jenkins 

Tinalouise Polite 
Psychology Menial Health 

Rachel A Pollotd 
Electrical Engineering 
Douglas A Poludniak 
History Education 

Mark A Pontlous 
Computer Science 
Tobias Q Poole 
Kathleen M Port 
Public Relations 

Rebecca M Porter 
Elementary Education 
Susan Ptesor 
John W Prescott 

Tamara A Proctor 


Loti L Pulllns 

Music Education 

Soliv A Quinn 

Interpersonal Communications 

Asim A Qureshl 
industrial and Systems 

Diana L Ragland 
Special Education 
Mary Ann Ropp 
Outdoor Education Wilderness 


Rezvan Rashldlanlar 
Computer Science 
Carol L Roy 

Rashid A Rozak 
Finance/ Economics 

Carrie L. Read 

Ronald Redmond, Jr 
Interpersonal Communications 
Daniel Reed 

Elizabeth S Reeder 
Special Education Early 

Cindy 8 Rees 
Jaime M. Reich 
Organizational Communication 


128 Seniors 

iifc^tif-' Til 

Robert H Retd 

Social Studies Education 
Patricio H Pemerowski 
Industrial and Systems 

Jeffrey W Reynolds 
Environmental Biology Zoology 
Larry J Rhotehcmel 
Electrical Engineering 
Sondra J Rice 
Brion M. Ricfiter 
Management. Human 

Resource Pre-law 

Thomas W Rickard 


Koy E Rldgway 

Community Health Service 

Scott M, Robe 


Lisa M Robinson 

Fastiion Mercf^ondlslng and 

Tanglea R, Robinson 
Organizational Communication 
Jofin M Rockwell 
Computer Systems In Business 

Diana M, Rogers 

Hearing and Speecti Sciences 

Pomelo A Rogers 
Organizational Communication 
Jock Rotnrer 
Industrial Technology 
April L. Roland 
Special Education 
Stuort L Roll 
lytalhematics. Computer 

Colleen R. Romick 

Nell R, Rosenboum 

Outdoor Education 

Susan Rosenberg 

Organizational Communication 

Keren D Ross 


Robin L Ross 


Brendo M Rozenblod 

Production Engineering 

Andrew C Russ 

Physics Mathematics 

Valerie L Russack 

Interpersonal Communications 

Tracey A. Russell 

Fashion Merchandising and 

Denise A Ryon 
Special Education 
Daivd M RygalskI 
Afimed 8 Said 
Computer Science 
Denise A Sakal 

Jennifer L Sate 

Scott J Sanchez 

Political Science 

Brenda D Sanders 

Telecommunications Production 

Joel L Sanders 


Randall I Sanders 
Recreation Therapy 
Mark C Sonford 
Computer Systems in Business 

Anne Santitll 


Robert F Santoro 

Industrial Technology 

Robert L. Santoro 


Gwen K Sorver 


Susan M Server 

Organizational Communication 

Susan W Sauei 


Vincent P Scarmock 


Karl L. Schddb 


Ciore C Schaat 

Outdoor Education Wilderness 

Lisa L. Schoffnet 

Toni M Schindler 
Laurel A Schlocht 

Seniors 129 

Graduation doesn't come soon enough tor many seniors, still others just 
hate to leave A-town for a job and another life. 

Christina M. Schmitt 

Organizational Communications 

ColleHe J Schoenegge 

Pliysical Education 

Cynthia A. SchoHnick 


Kim E Schfoeder 


Joan M Schulte 

Organizational Communication 

Stephen E Scheighoffer 


Daniel T Schweller 

Accounting Pre-law 

Carole A Scricca 


Lorj A Scruggs 


lodd Stewart 


Laura E Segal 

Organaational Communication 

Susan K Selfterth 

Hearing and Speech Sciences 

Scott Senatore 

Human Resource Management 

Kathleen A Settle 
Social Work 
Paul H Severini 
Advertising Management 
Brenda L Shaefler 
Special Education 
Diane L Shafer 
Ptiysical Education 
Trudy A Shatter 
Special Education 

Jill R, ^attner 

Recreation Therapy 

Siamak Shahbodaghi 

Stocey S, Sharp 


Dana W, Shout 


James S Sheinberg 


David A Sherman 
Broadcast Management 

130 Seniors 



Cheir L. Short 


Majid Sianpoushon 

Industrial Technology 

Randall K Siders 

Industrial Technology 

Joy C Siebef 

Wilderness Skills 

Tina C Seins 

Computer Science 

Jaime A Slevert 

Organlzallonal Communication 

Jill Sigelbaum 


Rebecca J Sllllman 


Eric A Silver 

Computer Science in Business 

Helena Simms 


Erin Simon 


Renetl Sims 


Kathryn M. Skubic 

Organizational Communication 

Dona L- Smith 


Dane C Smith 

Organizational Communication 

Gregory S Smith 


Kevin R Smith 


Mairo Smith 

News Broadcast 

Marcio J Smith 

Magazine Journalism 

Mary Jo Smith 


Normo J Smith 

Family Services 

Philip A Smith 

Organizational Communication 

Rebecca L. Smith 

Electrical Engineering 

Thomos C Smith 

Biological Science 

Willlom R Smith 
History. Political Science 
John D Smylhe 
General Studies 
Thomas K Snyder 
Geography Urban Planning 
Michael M. Sohmer 
Chemical Engineering 
Theresa M Sokol 
Aavertising PuDllc Relations 
Rhonda L Solomon 
Computer Systems in Business 

Donald E Somers 
Barboro J Sommer 
Douglas J Sorno 
Teresa L South 
Richard P Speller 
Robert A. Spano 

Cynthia J Sparks 
Computer Science 
Laura L Spence 
Organizational Communication 
Lisa Speilmon 
Public Relations 
Amanda L. Spilker 
Home Economics 
Wendelyn V Spilker 
Tereso A Spurgeon 

William L Stahl 
Advertising Management 
Scott D Stanish 

Organizational Communication 

Michael L Starbuck 


Jerry L Storner 

Electrical Engineering 

Ann K Stevens 

Computer Systems in Business 

Robert R Stevenson 


Seniors 131 

Rebecca W Stewart 
Accounting Computer Systems 

in Business 
Robvn A SlJIzel 
Elementary Education 
Jane S Stobef 
Elementary Education 
James W Stocker 
Organizational Communication 

Pamela E Stone 
Business Management 
Joseph E Stoneburnet 
Interior Design 
Diana D Slottsbetry 

Lano L Strahler 

Cherl S Street 
Elementary Education 
Calvin M. Stroble 
Studio Arts 
Teresa E Sturtz 
Elementary Education 
Shiarlene R Sue 
Communication Management 

Vumiko Sufliyama 


Dilokpol Sundorovej 

Civil Engineering 

Ann Svendsen 


Robert J Swart 

Computer Systems in Business 

Solly J- Swisher 
Scofi H Switzer 
telecommunications Video 

Marsho L.V Talbert 
Computer Science 
Slew Haut Tan 
Civil Engineering 

Paul R Tate 
Debra D Taylor 
Klmberly A Taylor 
Advertising Management 
Robert D Taylor 



Seniors Rick Jones and Michelle 
Rodgers enjoy tiie sunshine and 
some (un and games on the 
West Green outside of Irvine. 

132 Seniors 

(^ ^ Bk'^ 

Marc S. Telsev 

Ronald J. Teplitzkv 
Political Science Pre-law 
Jelt S Tesnow 
Magazine Journalism 
Mary S Thayer 
Judy A Theaumont 
Elementary Education 
H Dewey Thompson 

Laufc E Thompson 
Studio Art 
Mark A Thompson 
Computer Science 
Trov C Thurnes 
SherrI K. Tice 
Civil Engineering 
Sieve R Tipton 
for/rt Science 
Jay Tischendorf 
Environmental Biology 

DofOfhy P. Tobe 
Creative Writing 
Christine A Toriello 
Interpersonal Communication 
Henry P Townsend 
Criminal Justice 
Phillip Tfoulmon 
Computer Systems in Business 
John J Tretney 
Marketing. Management 
Kuan-Yang Jseng 
Computer Science 

DImitrjos Tsiiivakos 

Industrial Systems Engineering 

Wilson O.C Ugwu 

Political Science 

Elaine J. Unterman 


Leeann M Urban 

Lynn E. Van Hulse 

Spanish ■ French 

Dawn M, Vannoy 

Studio Arts 

Siruta B Veidemanis 
Computer Science In Business 
Charles V Velio 
Communication Management 
Paul J Vesperry 
Industrial Technology 
Pamela S Vitant 
Stephen A VIspo 
Public delations 
Bonnie J Vollmer 

Sarbofo Voso 

Elementary Education 

Ty M Votaw 

Public Relations 

M. Christine Wade 


Dione R. Wagner 

Outdoor Education 

Jonquil L Wagner 

Richard A. Wagner 

Computer Systems in Business 

Janeen P Walker 
Community Health Service 
Catherine B Walter 
Fashion Merchandising 
Sandro L, Walter 
Nancy M Wolters 
Social Work 
Benjamin B Waluyo 
Industrial Technology 
Solly J Wardlow 

Dorothy J Warner 

Timothy C. Worinskey 

Brenda L Washington 
Computer Science 
Trocey R Washington 
Amy F Watkins 
Political Science 
Christina M. Weber 
Physical Education 

Seniors 133 

Jennifer P Weber 
Elementary Education 
Jennirer L Weber 
Telecommunications ' 

Jennifer I Weldner 
Elemenfarv Education 
Ginger A Weiss 

David Keteey Werner 

Keliv A Wethern 
Organizational Communication 
Philip G Wheeler 
Computer Science Spanish 

Byron P While 
Deborah S White 

Melanle L. While 

Nancy E, WIchelhous 


Timothy R. WIerman 


CfoiQ I Wilder 


fwllchael E. Wlleman 

Organizational Communication 

Laura Will 

Elementary Education 

Debra L Williams 
Drone A Williams 
Donna M Williams 
Political Science 
Goll L. Williams 
Put:}ltc Relations 
Karen S Willioms 
Broadcast Journalism 

Laura L. Williams 
Organizational Communication 
KImberly K Wilson 
Graphic Design 
Thomas D. Wilson 
Computer Science 
Ton! K Winnen 

Organizational Communication 
Brodford C Wltmer 

Shellng S. Wong 
Electrical Engineering 
Alice M Wood 
Steve Wood 
Michael G Woods 
Pre-law History 
Carol A Wyskiver 
Industrial Technology 

Steven A Yaconetll 

Telecommunications Production 

Chui Lee Yap 

Business Economics 

Lindg A Yeoger 

Organizational Communication 

Tim J Yerman 


Corole Yoder 

Studio Arts 

Michael J. Yori 

Organizational Communication 

Yukle Yoshida 

Carter J. Young 

Human Resource Management 

Mohommad A Zaatar 

Electrical and Computer 

Anne C. Zohner 

134 Seniors 

Steven K. Burns, a senior 3.9 GPA business major pre- 
pares for graduate school. 

Esam A Zekl 

Mechanical Engineering 

Marv E Zimmer 

Early Childhood Education 

Paul L Zimmer 


David A ZInnI 
Accounting Business 

Dana L Zubick 

Organizational Communication 
Jomes L. Zubin 
Advertising Management 

Alexis T Zudak 

Mario L Zupan 
Special Education 
Victoria B Zwald 
Special Education 

Lucille Kroutel 
Gregory M Smith 
Dort B Tillis 
Civil Engineering 

Charles F, VincenI 

Senior Brian Richter works on some extra work outside 
of Ctiubb. 

Seniors 135 

Alumni OU's "Proof of Excellence" 

Since 1966, the Alumni Association has been recognizing distinguished 
alumni of Ohio University. Over 400 alums have been honored and 18 have 
been named Alumni of the Year. As part of the 180th anniversar>' edition of 
the Athena, the staff contacted the distinguished alumni and those interested 
responded to a questionnaire. 

The questionnaire asked about achievements and career goals since 
leaving O U., their most memorable moments while in college and awards 
and honors they have received. 

Eighty alums responded to the questionnaire which was sent out with the 
help of Barry Adams and the Alumni Association. 

Joseph Everett Jewelt graduated in 1918 with an A.B. in engineering. He 
has worked for American Cyanamid Company as a design engineer with a 
wartime interval as chief engineer of Cyanamid Subsidiary. 

Granville Harold Martin and his wife Margery Young Martin graduated 
in 1921 with Bachelor of Arts degrees. Mr. Martin is currently an attorney in 
private practice and Mrs. Martin is a homemaker after teaching school for 
eight years. 

Beulah V. GiUaspie graduated in 1925 along with William Henry Herbert. 
Gillaspie was a member of the American Home Economics Association and 
the American Dietetic Association. She has held positions in several univer- 
sities including Dean of the School of Home Economics at Purdue 
University. She also worked for McCall's Magazine as food research editor. 

Herbert received an A.B. in Commerce. He was president and treasurer of 
the Delta Tau Delta fraternity and business manager of the 1925 Athena. 
Herbert was assistant football coach at OU and head track coach from 1926- 
1946. He worked as a purchasing agent for OU from 1942-1966. He held the 
mayor's position in Athens in 1957 and served as city council president be- 
fore then. 

Graduating in 1926, George William Starcher, Helen Mansfield Jobe and 
Edgar Welch Shoemaker all received their respective degrees. Starcher 
graduated with an A.B. in mathematics. He has taught mathematics at the 
University of Illinois and OU. He was dean of the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences here from 1952-1954. He is currently president of the University of 

North Dakota. 

Helen Mansfield Jobe received her A.B. in 1926. [obe writes under the 
professional name of Helen M. Robinson and has published over 150 liter- 
ary articles and books. 

An A.B in commerce led Edgar Welch Shoemaker to a job as treasurer 
and controller of American Potash and Chemical Corporation before his 
retirement. Shoemaker was member of Tau Kappa Epsilon and is a past 
president of the Alumni ,^ssociation. He served two of his three years with 
the association as president. 

Evelyn Coulter Luchs and Ludel Boden Sauveageot graduated in 1927. 
Luchs received her B.S. in education and had taught at several teacher's col- 
leges across the country. 

Sauvageot graduated with a BA in journalism. She worked for the Athens 
Messenger as a student and got to write the headline. "Lindbergh Lands in 
France." while employed there. 

Ann Elizabeth Mumma and Ellis B. Miracle were members of the class of 
1929. Mumma received a bachelor's in Spanish and English. She worked at 
OU as a secretary to the dean of the College of Education and was with OU 
for 42 years. 

Miracle received a B.S in education and went on to teach industrial arts 
at Zanesville High School. Miracle was director of the Zanesville Branch of 
OU from 1946 to 1964. He is now working on a history of the first 20 years 
of the Zanesville Branch. 

Two 1930 graduates responded to the questionnaire. Leona Hughes re- 
ceived a B.S. in education and Elmer Dalton West received an A.B degree. 
Hughes was a member of Alpha Delta Theta and on the Executive Board of 
the Women's League. She has worked as a secretary in the president's office 
and Extension Division at OU. 

West was a member of Psi Chi and Blue Key. He retired as executive di- 
rector of Consortium of Universities of the Washington Metropolitan Area. 
He received his master's and doctorate from Harvard. 

George M. Brown and his wife Ruth Fowler Brown graduated in 1931. 
Mr. Brown received an A.B. degree. Mrs. Brown eventually graduated from 

Ailes, Roger E. 


Belcher, Paul E, 


Brown, Glen H. 

Carney, Lester N. 


Chapman, Effle H.C. 


Chrisman, Claude C. 


Coslello, Vince 


Einhorn, Herbert A. 


Evans, George R. 


Finger, Seymour M. 


Galbreath, John W. 

Gapp, Paul J. 

Gilbert, Jack 

Gillaspie, Beulah V. 

Hartford, Robert L. 


136 Alumni 

Western Reserve in 1955. Mr. Brown was a member of the Beta Theta Pi 
fraternity and the senior honorary. Torch. He founded the |-Club. junior 
honorary. He was selected for the Ohio Hall of Fame in 1972. Mrs. Brown 
was a member of the Alpha Xi Delta sorority and worked part-time in 
several campus offices. She is one of the founders of the Ohio University 
Women's Club of Cleveland. Mr. Brown is now a trustee for the Ohio 
University Fund. 

Four members of the class of 1932 responded to the questionnaire. John B. 
Holden received a B.S. in education. He is director of the Graduate School. 
United States Department of Agriculture and is listed in Who's Who. 

Claude C. Chrisman received a B.S. degree in chemistry. He was a mem- 
ber of )-Club. Torch, and Blue Key. He is president of Fred Hack Auto Sup- 
ply company. He has officiated college football for 28 years. 13 of them in 
the Big Ten Conference. 

Oscar A. Turner received a B.A. degree. He has taught anatomy at 
Northeastern Ohio University College of Medicine and has worked at 
Youngstown Hospital Association as the Chief of Neurosurgery. 

Ross Anthony Sams received an A.B. in commerce. He has worked for 
Tappan Company as a regional sales manager for 26 years. He was a mem- 
ber of Phi Delta Theta fraternity and Kappa Beta Phi. 

The Class of 1933 had two respondents. Herbert A. Einhorn received his 
A.B. degree. He became an attorney and is a senior partner in a law firm. 
He spoke at the 1982 commencement exercises. 

George A. Evans received an A.B. in business administration with a major 
in economics. He was a member of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity and Blue 
Key. He has been employed by the Beneficial Company for 46 years. 

Graduating in 1934, Foster Harmon has a B.A. He has been an instructor 
in theater at Indiana University and is owner/director of two galleries. He is 
now a member of the Board of directors of Asolo State Theater and the 
Florida State Opera. 

Eric G. Orling and Seymour Maxwell Finger are graduates of the class of 
1935. Orling received a B.S. degree in chemistry. He was knighted by King 
Baudouin of Belgium, Chevalier-Order of the Leopold. He has been on the 
Board of Directors of the First Jersey National Bank and president of Baker 
Castor Oil Company. Executive Vice-President of N.L. Industries and on the 
Board of Directors of Eagle Home Centers in Toms River, New Jersey. 

Finger received a B.S. in education. He has served as an ambassador in 
the foreign service and was a professor of political science at Staten Island 
University of New York. 

Morry Rabin, and William L. Kircher are members of the class of 1936. 
Rabin was a member of the Green and While staff and the Athena 
yearbook. He also worked on the Athens Messenger. 

Kircher was president of Sigma Delta Chi and Phi Mu Alpha. He also be- 
longed to the Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He received an A.B. in journalism. 
He was national ALF-CIO director of Organization. 

Also graduating in 1936 were Robert Logan Hartford and Margaret Flory. 
Hartford received an A.B. in commerce. Magna Cum Laude. He was a 
member of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity and dedicated their present house 
as national president. He has worked for Penton Publishing Company for 36 

Margaret Flory graduated with a B.A. degree. She was a Phi Beta Kappa, 
Tau Kappa Alpha and a member of the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. She is cur- 
rently on the national staff of United Presbyterian Church: Student World 
Relations and Patterns of Ecumenical Sharing. 

The Class of 1937 had two respondents. Dorothy Lawrey Vorhees re- 
ceived her Arts and Sciences degree Cum Laude. She was president of the 
Chi Omega sorority and Phoenix, a senior honorary. She is listed in Who's 
Who in American Art and has most recently been teaching painting and art 

Donald S. Shafer received a B.S. in education and his master's in educa- 
tion later in 1946. He was house manager of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. 
He has been a sales manager for A.O. Smith Corporation in the Consumer 
Products Division. He was a member of the Board of Directors of the Alum- 
ni Association from 1965 to 1969. Four generations of Shafers' family have 
graduated from OU. 

Glenn Halstead Brown graduated in 1939 with a B.S. degree in Chemistry. 
He has been an instructor and professor at several universities across the 
nation and is currently on the staff of the Liquid Crystal Institute at Kent 
State as a fellow. 

Three members of the class of 1940 responded. J. Warren McClure re- 
ceived his B.S. degree in communications. He worked on the Post and re- 
ceived an honorary doctorate in mass communications from OU. He retired 

Clevelander Sammy Kaye was a state champ in the low 
hurdles and won an athletic scholarship to OU. He earned a 
civil engineering degree while working his way through 
school with his second love — music. He put together an im- 
promptu band to play school dances and proms. Soon it be- 
came so popular that Kaye opened the "Varsity Inn," a 
campus nickel-a-dance spot featuring his own music. 

After graduation, Kaye took on the entertainment world 
and the band and his music began to catch on. In 1938, 
"Swing and Sway With Sammy Kaye" performed with Tom- 
my Dorsey in the Commodore Hotel's Century Room in New 
York. Here Kaye began this entertaining audience 
participation novelty "So You Want to Lead A Band." It has 
become one of Kaye's most popular features and many celeb- 
rities such as Merv Griffin, Arnold Palmer, Perry Como and 
Ethel Merman have tried their hand at directing Kaye's or- 

Kaye and his orchestra have played for Jet football games 
at Shea Stadium, baseball games at Yankee Stadium and the 
Inaugural Balls for Presidents Nixon and Reagan. 

Most recently, Kaye was the first bandleader to be induct- 
ed in to Washington, D.C.'s Shoreham Hotel's Entertainment 
Hall of Fame. 

While at OU, Kaye was a member of the Chi Sigma Chi 
fraternity and lettered in football, basketball and track his 
freshman year. 

Since leaving OU, Kaye has returned to marshall the 150th 
anniversary. He has also established a Sammy Kaye scholar- 
ship award that goes to a worthy student in the music field. 

AJumni 137 

OU's "Proof of Excellence" 

in 1975 after becoming president of McClure Newspapers. 

Dorothy Purviance Morgan received an A.B. degree. She has taught Latin. 
French, history and EngUsh and served on the North Royalton Board of 
Education and is now retired. 

Donald E. Perry received a B.S. education. He was a member of Epsilon 
Pi Tau and Phi Tau Theta. He served on the OU faculty from 1947 to 1973 
and retired as professor and chairman of the Industrial Department. 

Joseph Dodrige Boggs and Dr. William S. Jasper graduated in 1941. Boggs 
received a B.S. degree. He was a member of the Beta Theta Pi fraternit>'. 
He was a professor of pathology at Northwestern University Medical School 
and head of the department of Pathology at Children's Memorial Hospital in 

jasper is currently practicing medicine in a private practice. He received 
his M.D. from George Washington University. He is a member of the Ameri- 
can College of Surgeons and the American Board of Urology. 

Three members of the class of 1942 responded, Charles Ritter CoUett re- 
ceived his B.S. degree in journalism and is currently writing a column for 
The Dayton Journal Herald. He has also written four books and has covered 
the World Series for 37 consecutive years. He also covered the Montreal and 
Munich Olympics. 

Stanley Uss received a B.S.C. and was a member of the Phi Epsilon Phi 
fraternit>'. He has been a life insurance agent and is president of Liss Plan- 
ning Associates. Inc. 

Roger Christian Qnisenberry earned a B.S. in electrical engineering. He 
received his master's and PhD from the University of Michigan, He taught 
electrical engineering at OU for over 30 years and served as department 
chairman for eight and half of those years. 

In the class of 1943. two distinguished alumni responded. Clifton E. Baker 
received a B.S. in civil engineering. He is currently chairman of the board 
of the H.K, Ferguson Company and group vice-president of Industrial 
Operations. Morrison Kaupden Company. 

James Robert McNesby received a B.S. in chemistry. He is currently 
chairman of the chemistry department at the University of Maryland, He 
was a member of the Chemistry Society. Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma. 

Fred Schleicher and Sanford Slavin both graduated in 1947. Schleicher re- 

ceived a B.S. in education and was wrestling coach at OU for 20 years. He 
was also an assistant professor in the School of health, physical education 
and recreation. He has been elected into the Hall of Fame. 

Slavin received a B.S, in civil engineering. He has been president of 
Princemont Construction Corporation and Capital Concrete Pipe, Company. 
Inc. he is a member of the National Alumni Board and the Trustee 

Distinguished alumni from the class of 1948 include James William 
McCutcheon. Cruse W. Moss and Robert Baur. McCutcheon performs under 
the name of Bill McCutcheon. After graduating with a BFA. he went on to 
perform in various commercials and stage plays. He has many parts in mov- 
ies to his credit and soon will be appearing as Uncle Wally on "Sesame 

Moss received a B.S. in industrial engineering. He is chairman of the 
board and chief executive officer of the General Automotive Corporation. 

Baur received a B.S. degree and was a member of the Beta Theta Pi 
fraternity. He owns Reed and Baur, Inc. and is a National Football League 
official. Baur took the first football officiating class at OU in 1946. He retired 
in 1977 after 30 years of officiating including Super Bowl II. 

An active member of Ohio University Women's Club of Cleveland, Effie 
Helen Condopoulos Chapman graduated in 1949. She was a member of Le 
Cercle Francaise. 

Three members of the class of 1950 returned their questionnaires. Robert 
E. Forsythe received a B.F.A. and was a member of the Acacia Fraternity 
and Delta Phi Delta. He owns Robert E. Forsythe AIA Architect, which 
employs seven architects. 

Paul J. Gapp received a B.S. J, and was a news editor of the Post. He is 
presently an architecture critic for the Chicago Tribune. Gapp received a 
Pulitzer Prize for distinguished criticism in 1979. He made the dedicatory 
address for the opening of Lasher Hall in the early 1970s. 

John H. Lafferty received a B.S.C. degree and was a member of Alpha 
Omicron. Torch and Beta Alpha Psi. He was a member of the Board of ad- 
visers to the OU College of Business Administration. 

After graduating from OU in 1951, Shirley Baxter Berndsen worked as an 
executive secretary and then taught history. She is currently a full-time vol- 
unteer and is active in the OU Women's Club. 

Two graduates of the class of 1952 responded. Alan E. Riedel received an 


Martha Jane Blackburn attended OU at a time when 
discrimination was so evident that blacks were not allowed 
to stay in the dormitories. She was the first woman black 
graduate of OU. 

Blackburn earned an A.B. degree and graduated in 1916. 
She taught school at Washington High School in West Vir- 
ginia after graduation. 

The honor of being awarded the Certificate of Merit 
and being an honorary guest at the Alumni Awards 
Banquet in 1979 has been Blackburn's most memorable 
moment at OU. 

138 AJumni 

A.B. degree and was a member of the Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. He re- 
ceived a law degree from Western Reserve and is on the Board of Trustees 
of the Ohio University Fund, 

Jack Gilbert received a B.S. in journalism and he was the founder of the 
OU Alumni College and Alumni Foreign Travel and Study Program. He also 
organized OU's first formal Sports Information Bureau. He is currently presi- 
dent of the Amicus Group in Columbus. 

After graduating from OU in 1954. Carol |. Casperson Baucher has gone 
on to become president of College Consultant Services. She has been in- 
volved with OU as a volunteer recruiter for the Northeastern Ohio area. 
Baucher and her husband are both members of the Trustee Academy and 
the Green and White Club. 

1955 saw the graduation of James W. Strobel. He received an A.B. degree. 
He was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma. He is currently 
president of Mississippi University for Women and has served on the staff 
of the University of Florida and North Carolina State. 

Russell D. Smith received a B.S. in electrical engineering in 1956. He is 
currently a systems engineer for the United States Air Force at Wright- 
Patterson Air Force Base in Dayton. Smith was involved in the installing and 
maintaining of the original radar equipment on Radar Hill. 

Lester Nelson Carney received a B.S.C. in 1959. He was treasurer of Al- 
pha Phi Alpha and was a member of the Varsity O and Blue Key. He is 
currently an electronics buyer for M. O'Neil Company. Carney was inducted 
into the OU Hall of Fame in 1971 He placed second in the 200 meters in 
the Pan American Games in Chicago in 1959. He also had the honor of com- 
peting in the 1960 Olympics in Rome, Italy and was a silver medal winner 
in the 200 meters. He is also a member of the Hall of Fame for Track. State 
of Ohio. 

A former editor of the Post. Gene I. Maeroff graduated from OU in 1961 
with a B.S. degree. He is currently an education writer for The New York 
Times. He received his masters from Boston University in 1962. He has 
written three books and many articles for magazines. Maeroff gave a speech 
for communications week in the 1970s. 

Alan I. Weinberg most memorable moment was the 10-0 Bobcat football 
team in 1960 and the 1963-64 basketball team reaching the Mid-East finals. 
Weinberg received a B.S. A. degree in 1964 and was a member of the Beta 
Alpha Psi. Currently he is a district counselor for the Internal Revenue 


Vince Costello graduated in 1958 with a B.A. degree and received his 
master's in 1960 He was a member of the Sigma Nu fraternity and Varsity 
O. Currently he is owner of Greenhouse Rest, Inc. 

William H. Heyen received his master's in English from OU in 1963. He 
also received his PhD in 1967 Heyen did his undergraduate work at SUNY 
Brockport. He has authored many books and poems. 

The Alumni Center has been proud to note distinguished alumni and pay 
them tribute. Many of the alumni have exhibited extraordinary achieve- 
ments. Those who have set themselves apart from the campus student bodies 
while they attended OU and continued their excellence far beyond 
graduation are: Roger E. Ailes. B.F A,, 1962; Paul E. Belcher, A.B,. 1922; 
John W. Galbreath, A.B , 1920; Richard O. Linke, B S.| , 1941 and Mary Eliz- 
abeth Lasher Myers, B.S | , 1942, magna cum laude. 

After graduating from OU, Roger Ailes began his career as a prop boy 
and floor manager at a Cleveland television station. Within a year, he was 
promoted to producer/director of commercials, public affairs and children's 
programs. He moved to KYM-TV in Philadelphia where he was eventually 
named executive producer of "The Mike Douglas Show." 

Ailes left to form his own company, Roger Ailes and Associates. Inc. in 
1969. He expanded his activities to cover all aspects of communication in- 
cluding corporate, political, and entertainment. 

As a political consultant, Ailes has advised candidates for state and nation- 
al offices, including Richard Nixon in the 1968 election. Ailes served as Nix- 
on's executive producer for television in the presidential campaign. He was 
then White House communications consultant in 1969 and 1970. He has also 
served as consultant to the Republican National Committee, National 
Republican Senatorial Committee and the National Republican 
Congressional Committee. Ailes has also created media for statewide cam- 
paigns. He has appeared as a political commentator and analyst on NBC and 
CBS News. Ailes has also been a guest on many television talk shows in- 
cluding "The Tomorrow Show" and "The Phil Donahue Show " 

In television work, Ailes has been executive producer of "The Tomorrow 
Show" as well as ""The Mike Douglas Show." which won two Emmy Awards 
while Ailes was with it, Ailes also produced and directed several prime time 
specials for national audiences as well as syndicated specials and 

Herbert, William Henry 


Heynen, William H. 


Holden, John B. 


Hughes, Leona 


Jasper, William S. 


Jobe, Helen M. 


KIrcher, William L. 


Kromer, Robert J. 


Link, Richard O. 


Liss, Stanley 


McClure, Warren J. 


McCutcheon, James Robert 


McNesby, James Robert 


Maeroff, Gene I. 


Miracle, Ellis B. 


AJuninj iocT 

OU's "Proof of Excellence" 

Today he runs Ailes Communications. Inc . formed in 1982 from a reorga- 
nization of Roger Ailes and Associates. Inc, ACI is a multi-million dollar 
consulting company that helps not only politicians but business executives as 
well. It boasts major clients such as Mobil, AT&T. American Express and 

Ailes received OU's Certificate of Merit in 1970 for his outstanding 
contributions to the field of communications. 

Paul Belcher received his A.B. in chemical engineering and left Athens 
for Akron hoping to find a job in one of the city's many rubber shops. Jobs 
were scarce in 1922 and Belcher took the only work he could find — a mes- 
senger for People's Savings and Trust. Little did he know it would lead to 51 
years with the largest independent bank in Ohio, First National Bank. His 
experience there led to positions as head of the bank's law department, vice- 
president and cashier and eventually chairman of the board. 

Belcher's formal education didn't end with OU. He went on to earn a law 
degree, by mail, from American Extension University and in 1931. he re- 
ceived his PhD in juridical science from Lake Erie School of Law. 

Further proving his administration abilities. Belcher is chairman of the 
board of Akron's Metropolitan Housing Authority and has been since its 
founding in 1938. AHMA is Summit County's largest landlord and has won 
the respect and reputation for its low rent, first class facilities. 

In 1973, Belcher retired from First National and moved up to the fifth 
floor of the National Tower to the law firm of Brouse McDowell. The firm 
handles most of the legal affairs of the bank that can't be handled 

High on Belcher's list on outside activities is ornithology, or bird watching. 
He authored a column in The Akron Beacon Journal for 21 years on his fa- 
vorite subject and it was reprinted around the country. The Akron Zoological 
Park has even named its aviary for him. 

While at OU. Belcher was a member of Torch. Tau Kappa Alpha, the 
Science Club, the Ohio Commons Club and the wrestling team. He was 
honored with the Certificate of Merit in 1981. 

John W. Galbreath used his degree to begin a real estate business in Co- 
lumbus which now has principal offices in Columbus. Pittsburgh and New 

York City as well as other offices at job sites throughout the country. 

John W. Galbreath and Company owns buildings in some 50 cities and 
lease to tenants including Owens-Corning. Sinclair Oil Company. Nationwide 
Insurance Company. Medical Mutual of Cleveland and Merrill. Lynch. 
Pierce. Fenner and Smith. 

Outside interests for Galbreath include raising thoroughbred race horses. 
He owns Darby Dan Farm located west of Columbus and in Lexington. Ken- 
tucky. Galbreath's horses have won two Kentucky Derbys as well as the 
Preakness and Belmont Slakes over the past 20 years. He also is the chair- 
man of the board and principal owner of the Pittsburgh Pirate Baseball 

While at OU. Galbreath was a member of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity 
and was president of his freshman class. Even over 60 years after 
graduation. Galbreath is still very much involved in activities at OU. He an- 
nually gives ten scholarships to high school graduates in the Columbus area 
for assistance to attend OU. He also gave the Helen Mauck Galbreath Me- 
morial Chapel in memory of his first wife. He served on the OU Board of 
Trustees from 1941 to 1967 and was awarded "The Founder's Citation" in 
1967. "The Founder's Citation" is the highest award given by the university 
and there have only been two recipients. 

The United States Olympic Committee awarded Galbreath the "Lifetime 
Achievement Award." which is given for outstanding achievement in the 
field of sports. Galbreath is the first and last person ever to receive this 
award. He has also received "The Distinguished American Award" given by 
the National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame. 

Richard O. Linke was the first recipient of the "Alumni of the Year" 
award in 1966. He is currently president of Richard O. Linke Associates, Inc. 
and works in the entertainment field as a personal manager. He signed 
Andy Griffith as his first personal contract and that has led to many others 
in the entertainment area. 

Linke is president of Conference of Personal Managers. East & West and 
has received a testimonial on the "joey Bishop Show." He has been featured 
in many articles in The New York Times Sunday Magazine. TV Guide and 
The Wall Street Journal. 

While at OU. Linke was a member of the Sigma Pi fraternity. Blue Key, 
and |-Club. He served as president of Sigma Delta Chi. He also worked on 

Morgan, Dorothy Purviance 


Moss, Cruse W. 


Myers, Mary E. 


Quisenberry, Roger Christian 


Rabin, Merry 


Riedel, Alan E. 


Shafer, Donald S. 


Starcher, George William 


Turner, Oscar A. 


Vorhees, Dorothy L. 


Weinberg, Alan I. 


West, Elmer D. 


140 Alumni 

the Green and While, the Alhena and the Athens Messenger. Linke is a 
member of the OU Hall of Fame. 

Mary Elizabeth Lasher Myers was the first female editor of the Post, a 
position she filled from spring of 1941 to spring of 1942. She went on from 
OU with the help of the first internship program in the country to be the 
first woman reporter at Editor and Publisher Magazine just a year out of 

She recalls vividly the events of December 7, 1942 and the attack on Pearl 
Harbor while she was editor of the Post. The paper they had planned for 
that Monday was changed drastically when the news arrived. 

As editor of the Amherst (NYJ Bee. she won the New York Press Associ- 
ation's award for the state's most improved newspaper in her first year. Lat- 
er the Bee won more awards for excellence in writing and make-up. 

Myers uses Mary Lib Myers as her byline for her past positions and in 
her current one as New York State University College at Buffalo as director 
of the College News Service. She has won several SUNY awards for 
excellence for publications she has produced. 

While an undergraduate, she worked on the MademoiseJie College Board 
which led to a scholarship at the Tobe-Coburn School for Fashion Careers 
and added to her background in merchandising and public relations. 

Myers is still very connected to OU. Her father. George Starr Lasher, was 
the founder of the School of Journalism and she has established the Lasher 
Living Legacy in his memory. Her daughter, Kathleen Barnette Watt also at- 
tended OU and graduated in 1973. 

While at OU, Myers was a member of the Pi Beta Phi sorority, Kappa Tau 
Alpha and Theta Sigma Phi, now Women in Communications. She was the 
founder of the OU chapter. Myers received her Certificate of Merit in 1972. 

— Stephanie Pope 
—Kathleen D. Wallick 


Forty years after graduation, David Hostetler continues to 
enjoy his sculpting profession. Hostetler received his M.F.A. 
in 1948. From that point he has taught at Indiana University, 
where he finished his undergraduate work. Canton Art Insti- 
tute and returned to OU and is presently a professor of 

Hostetler is best known for his sculptures entitled "Ameri- 
can Women," He has produced 120 major wood and bronze 
works of beauty since 1961 in his 600-acre home near Ath- 
ens. Hostetler originals start at $2,000 and go up to nearly 
$40,000 and are found in many major cities and in the 
private collections of Vernon Alden, Yousuf Karsh and Geri 

OU presented one of his sculptures to the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts as a memento of its 175th anniversary in 
1979. Hostetler has also been featured in numerous reviews 
in major newspapers and magazines. He is also listed in 
Who's Who in America. 

Students at OU honored Hostetler by electing him a 
University Professor in 1979, He will be retiring from his 
professorship in June, 

Alumni 141 

Quarterback Donny Harrison scrambles from an Eastern Michigan player 
during a Saturday afternoon game. 


142 Athletics 


offer a sport for every Bohcat 






hio has its screaming Bobcats, its cheering Bobcats and_ 
its furry new Bobcat mascot. It has its studying Bob- 
cats, its marching Bobcats and its Greek Bobcats. But the 
most famous Bobcats of all are the Bobcats that train, sweat 
and compete in the various athletic programs. 

Students come from around the globe to represent OU in 
athletic contests. They put in hours a day preparing for a 
single event; they practice strict disciplines concerning their 
diets, weight and physical fitness; and they dedicate a great 
part of their college lives to athletic achievements and 

The OU athletic program, headed by Harold McElhaney, 
has seen changes and improvements in facilities, coaches 
and teams over the last several years. The men's and wom- 
en's swimming teams were given a new and very much 
needed natatorium located beside Grover Center. In addi- 
tion, Don Galuzzi was hired to coach the swimmers. 

lane Burkhart and Jamie lanni also joined the coaching 
staff and headed the women's tennis and volleyball teams, 

Continuing the line of outstanding coaches are Brian 
Burke, football; Kermit Blosser, golf; Kim Brown, field hock- 
ey; Elmore Banton, men's cross country and track; Dave 
Stephenson, men's tennis; Harry Houska. wrestling; Danny 
Nee. men's basketball; Becky DeStefano. women's basket- 
ball, [erry France, baseball; and Karen Stadeck, softball. 

Various club sports including men's and women's rugby, 
men's and women's ultimate frisbee, ice hockey and boxing 
are also a part of the athletic program even though these 
teams are self-supporting. 

In addition, those students who are a little less competi- 
tive, yet enjoy the action of athletics, can participate in 
intramural sports. Volleyball, basketball, racquetball and 
Softball are offered as are broomball. water polo and tennis. 

OU offers a sport for every athletic interest. Whether it's 
the competitive or the recreational sport, facilities and 
coaches are available to help develop the body and the 
mind. The Bobcat athletes have represented OU well in the 
last few years. They've captured MAC titles and have 
placed individuals in the national ranks. More importantly, 
though, they've kept the crowds cheering, and that. Bobcat 
fans, is "proof of excellence!" 

— Betsy Lippy 

Divider 143 

A Bobcat player is brought down by two Western 
Micfilgan players. 

A Western Mlctilgon player tries to elude ttie Bobcats. 

Michael D Watlker 

144 Athletics 




Bobcats suffer through 
a rehuilding year 


Jl. he 

he football team got off on the wrong 
foot this year with a 55-3 loss to West Virgin- 
ia. Unfortunately, for the Bobcat football team 
they never really found the right foot. They 
finished the season with a loss to Northern Il- 
linois giving them a 4-7 overall record this 

"It was a pretty disappointing season for 
the team. We did some things right, but we 
just didn't do them all season," said junior 
linebacker Mike Mangen. 

"There were some high points. By far the 
best thing was beating Miami. It is always a 

thrill to beat them, but to beat them in their 
new facility added even more to it," Mangen 

Mangen noted that the West Virginia game 
was another highlight for the Bobcats. "They 
were a top 20 team with a Heisman Trophy 
candidate ([eff Hostetler)." 

The Bobcats ended their season below 500, 
yet Mangen said. "I think we can look 
forward to a competitive season next year. If 
we are consistent we will be just fine." 

— Brad Wiseman 

Orville Johns plows down 
his opponent to gain some 

Football 145 

It's congratulations to a Bobcat tigtit-end as tie 
scores against Western IVIictiigan. 



Ttie Bobcats tinistied up 
ttie year at 4-7. Coocti 
Burke described it as a 
rebuilding year. 

146 Athletics 

It's concentration and keep yout eye on the boll 

OU quarterback Donny Harrison tries to gain a lew 
yards as tie winds around tils opponents. 

A Bronco prepares to pounce on a running Bobcat 

Football 147 



■*- his year's cheerleaders not only 
helped the Bobcats prove OU's excellence but 
they were also living proof of it. The 14 men 
and viromen plus a brand new pair of mascots 
cheered the Bobcats on throughout the year. 

The cheerleaders boosted the school spirit 
at bonfires, pep rallies and of course, at the 
athletic events. They danced, they clapped, 
they yelled and they smiled, just in hopes of 
triggering some home team support. 

Coached by Randy Sanders, this year's 
squad consisted of Susie Adbella, Karen 
Bergen, [anora Christian. Bill Kellar. |oe 
Matejka, Cort Matley, Debbie McBride. 
Glendal Ogeltree. Brad Parobek, Denise 
Skerda, [amie Stevens. Judy Theaumont. 
Mar>' Wharton and Phil Wheeler. 

— Patti Redmun 

When the team needs a boost, 
they're behind them all the way 

148 Athletics 


§ The Bobcat sports his new costume and is a big hit 
^ with the baby Bobcat. 


fP^ , ^ 


T ^ 

11, 4 


The cheerleaders put many hours into training, 
dancing and supporting the Bobcat athletic teams. 

Cheerleaders 149 

Heavy uniforms, heavy instruments and a lot of tiot air 
helps Jim Gunton work up a real sweat. 

Super seniors fvlike Yates and Ed Ogershok. both from 
Columbus, warm-up in the shade before their grueling 
practice begins. 

The thatching 110 puts in hours of practice starling 
before school begins. Tim Jenson, senior, has gone 
through lour years of it. 

Concentration and dedication have earned the 
filarching 110 the reputation of the "most exciting ^ 
band in the land." Freshman Mark Clausing is a new .^ 
part of the tradition. ^ 

150 Athletics 



J. h 

Marching 110 


its 60th anniversary 

his year marked the 60th anniversary 
of the Ohio University Marching 110. The 
band was formed back in 1923 by Homer 
Baird. Ray Connett, the band's first director, 
returned to Athens for this year's 
Homecoming to celebrate the band's success. 

The band has made a name for itself by 
performing at football games for both the 
Cleveland Browns and Pittsburgh Steelers. In 
1976. the 110 played at Carnegie Hall. 

Locally, the Marching 110 has long been a 
source of pride and one of the highlights of 
the football season. Their halftime perfor- 
mances psych the crowd whatever the score. 

Each year the band leads the Homecoming 
parade with their green and white uniforms 
moving down Court Street in perfect rhythm. 

For those who can't make the parade, the 
same quality performance can be heard on 
one of the band's albums. 

Being a "bandie" is a lifestyle in itself. 
Marching requires talent, hard work, and 
enthusiasm. Members of the 110 must be in 
top physical condition to endure hours of 
practice under the direction of band leader 
Ronald Socciarelli. A grueling week of sum- 
mer "band camp" opens the training season. 

The band displays a concentration of ener- 
gy and skill worthy of the standing ovations 
and applause which inevitably follow its half- 
time performances. Sixty years of experience 
and dedication have made the Marching 110 
a very special OU tradition. 

—Patricia Peknik 

Marching Band 151 

152 Athletics 

A major part of the team. 



ave you ever noticed those men and 
women rushing around on the football field 
or the basketball court when a player is 
injured? As qualified as they appear, they're 
not doctors; they're OU's athletic trainers. 

The sports medicine program, headed by 
Skip Vosler, trains 50 students to help reha- 
bilitate injured athletes. Each intercollegiate 
sport is provided with at least one student 
trainer who is appointed through a selection 

As a freshman, the trainers are taught the 
foundation of the program including injury 
reports, giving physicals and learning basic 
treatments. During their sophomore year, 
these trainers become assistant student train- 
ers and participate in the coverage of inter- 
collegiate teams. The hard work pays off dur- 
ing their junior and senior years when the 
trainers have full responsibility for determin- 
ing the seriousness of an injury. 

"The responsibility depends on the stu- 
dent's knowledge," said Assistant Athletic 
Trainer, Mary Scott. "Students can determine 
an injury but they must know their limita- 

Moves have been made to make the sports 
medicine program a major. However the Ohio 
Board of Regents has put a ceiling on all new 
majors because of the lack of funds. 

Sports medicine is offered as a minor at 
OU, though, and students in the program are 
required to take almost as many hours as are 
required in a major. The average trainer must 
put in 2400 hours of field experience time be- 
fore he or she graduates. 

These requirements and the students who 
have met them have made OU's program one 
of the top three in the nation according to 
Scott. "We've set trends nationwide in the 
program," said Scott, "We began the selection 
process, have been using the Anderson knee 
brace and have almost completed 
computerizing the whole system." 

The reputation is partly responsible for the 
close and respectful relationship held 
between the trainers, the athletes and the 
coaches. "The team goes through ups and 
downs and so does the trainer." said Scott. 
"They're a friend, a buddy, and a scapegoat," 
she added, "but they're also a very important 
part of the team." 

— Betsy Lippy 

_ Ttie 50 students wtio participate in the Sports Medi- 
§^ cine program tiold a very close and respectful rela 
(i tionship with the athletes and coaches. 

Trainers 153 

to the opponent 

tough schedule, the loss of 
some top players to 1982 graduation and a re- 
turn to MAC play after a year's absence gave 
the 21 members of the women's field hockey 
team and six-year coach Kim Brown a chal- 
lenge. They conquered that challenge, compil- 
ing a winning 12-9 record and a berth in the 
MAC tournament after winning the division. 

The team's future also looks bright. Six 
freshmen lettered this year and only five 
seniors were lost to 1983 graduation. 
However, the loss of those seniors will not go 
unnoticed. Among them are Captains Tessy 
Patrianakos and Penny [ohnson. Johnson be- 
came the all-time leading scorer at OU with a 
career total of 67 goals. Also leaving are Lynn 
Van Hulse, who was voted the Most Valuable 
Attacker and Heidi Prong, who won the hon- 
or of Most Valuable Player. Lynn Minesinger 
will also graduate in 1983. 

Cheryl Triaga, sophomore, won the honor 
of being selected to the All-MAC team. 

During the off-season the team raised mon- 
ey to pay its way to the Bermuda Hockey 
Fest. While there, they played against the na- 
tional and reserve teams from Bermuda. 
Brown claimed it gave the team an opportuni- 
ty to play together and motivated them to 
practice during the winter months. 

— Judy Mae Barber 

Coach Kim Brown discusses a key play in the game against 
Bowling Green. 

WOMEN'S nELD HOCKEY. Front: Linda /race, Pam 
Messner. Tessv Painanakos. Penny [ohnson. Cheryl Triaga. 
Heidi Prong, Suzanne Prong. Row 2: Lorie George, jeri 
Pantalone. Edythe VVoiker, Nicki Dudley. Justine Stanek. 
Lynn Van Hulse. Row 3: Lynn Minesinger. Sue Rofferty, 
Noreen Smyth, Enn Siveeney. Patty Smolksy, trainer Amy 
Harris, Zara Greek. Row 4: Asst. Coach Gail Hudson, 
Joanne Fava, JVIoiro Huriey, Michelle Coffta. Pam Hopkins, 
Coach Kim Broivn. 

154 Athletics 

Michelle Cottta getting nudged by an opponent. 
Lynn Mlnesinger works tiord against Dennison. 

Field Hockey 155 

Coach Stamm 
co-coach of the year 

Kathryn L Heine 









Renee Beck. Kothy Nortz and another cross-country 
runner get in some practice. 

WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY. Clockwise from top. 
Ctiarlene Neville. Kothy Nortz. Marge Hutzel. VIcki 
Finn. Kelly Neville. Renee Beck. Coach Stamm, Lynn 
Russell, Amy Hansen, Chris Elliot. 


X h 

he 1983 OU Women's Cross Country squad 
had to be singing the so close but yet so far blues. 
In the world of competitive athletics, one point is as 
good as a hundred and Diane Stamm's squad 
members will attest to that fact. 

One point is all that separated OU from beating 
Bowling Green in the 1983 MAC Championships. 
However, the nmner-up finish did not diminish me 
tremendous accomplisments of this squad. 

The team's second-place N/LAC finish was a vast 
improvement over 1982's 5th place finish, as well as 
1981's 7th place finish. 

Head coach Stamm's efforts did not bo 
imrewarded. She was named ^MC co-Coach of the 
Year along with Sid Sink, the mentor of league 
champion Bowling Green. 

The season started off with a "bang," with OU 
winning its Bobcat Invitational. The squad also won 
a tri-meet over Cleveland State ana independent 
West Virginia. A week later came a very impressive 
victory with the Bobcats winning the prestigious All- 
Ohio Meet beating such teams as Bowling Green, 
Ohio State and Miami of Ohio. 

Graduating seniors [ane Baird and Rose Galambos 
will be missed. However, probably the two top OU 
performers, Margaret Hutzel and Kelly Neville, 
along with a host of theor talented runners, will be 
returning to the 1983 squad. 

With team performances on a consistent upward 
swing, the future looks very bright for OU women's 
cross countrv'. 

—Doc McGarev 

i) r 

156 Athletics 

Coach Diane Stamm was named Co-Coach o( the 
Year along with MAC champion Bowling Green. 

Women's Cross Country 157 

158 Athletics 

Cross country runners Freshman Tedd Daily and Soph- 
omore Mike Edwards stretch out before running 




Runners get up at 
6:45 to run 

magine getting up every morning at 6:45 
and running. This may sound insane to some 
people, but this is the routine for the OU 
men's cross country team. 

"We practice seven days a week, and Mon- 
day through Thursday we practice twice," 
said Coach Elmore Banton. "We run between 
85 and 90 miles a week and we practice all 
over the city of Athens." 

"It (practice) takes a lot of time, sometimes 
you come back to the room and feel dead. 
But I guess that it doesn't interfere (with 
school] that much." said Dave Mirth, a junior 
on the team. 

The hard work the team members put in 
has paid off though. In their 1983 season, they 
defeated Miami in a dual meet, the first time 
since 1970. In dual meets this year the 
Bobcats were 4-2 with losses to Tennessee 
and West Virginia. 

"The loss to Tennessee was to a team that 
was ranked in the top eleven in the country. 

The loss to West Virginia might be considered 
a low point in the season since we defeated 
them three weeks earlier in an invitational," 
said Banton, "We had run a lot of miles the 
week before the meet and had worked really 
hard getting ready for the championship 
meets; then one of our guys tripped and fell 
during the meet," said Coach Banton. 

"The team has run well and progressed 
well this season. The win over Miami was a 
big point for the year," continued Banton. 

Another high point this year for the team 
has been the performance of Dave Mirth who 
set four course records. 

"I've been running a lot better this year 
than ever before," said Mirth. 

"He (Mirth) is probably one of the best in 
our history. It depends on how he does in the 
championship races. The cream always comes 
to the top in the big matches or games in any 

Brad Wiseman 

Men's Cross-Country 159 

a new coach 
brings encouragement 

Margaret Garwood, team leader witti 173 kills, returns 
ttie ball to a teammate during practice. 

WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL. Front: Shelly Sabol. Mary 
U'ejsgerber, Leslie feien. Karen Heusman. Kerri Kline. Row 
2: Coach /. /anni. Cindy Dorsey. Lisa Kungal. Margaret 
Garwood. Shelia Lange. Kath\' Crawford. Palt\- Harris. 
Becky Brown fCaptianJ. 

OU finished 4-8 in the MAC giving them an eighth place 

fter being almost snowed under by 
early season losses, the OU women's 
volleyball team kept its head up and ended 
the 1983 season on an encouraging note. First 
year coach Jamie lanni's squad never quit 
spiking and won four of the last eight games. 

When a team begins the season with 14 
consecutive losses, a 50-50 split in wins to- 
ward the end of the year seems like a nation- 
al championship. 

Rookie coach lanni acquired an already 
sagging program that had failed to produce a 
winning season in seven years. lanni's troops 
proved late in the season that the tide was 
starting to turn. 

OU finished 4-8 in the Mid-American 
Conference in 1983, gaining an eighth place 
slot in the final standings. The out-of- 
conference opponents are the teams that real- 
ly thumped the Bobcats: OU failed to garner 
a win in 10 outings against the non-MAC 

Junior Margaret Garwood was a bright spot 
for the Bobcats throughout the lackluster sea- 
son. The Marysville, Ohio native led the team 
in kills with 173 and solo blocks as well as 
providing some valuable leadership. 

Sophomore Lisa Kungl was also a very 
positive factor for the '83 Bobcats. The 
Wadsworth, Ohio native led the squad in kill 
percentage as well as defensive saves. She 
was among the league leaders in blocks per 
game and digs per game at various points 
throughout the year. 

Freshman Shelia Lange walked off the 
court at St. Henry High School and into the 
limelight at OU, having a fine rookie cam- 
paign. The 5'10" hitter was among the team 
leaders in nearly every category and ranked 
among the leagues upper echelon in blocks 
per game during the '83 season. 

Coach lanni's squad graduates only one 
senior, reserve Kerri Kline, hence, this 
season's youngsters will be next year's veter- 
ans. Their goal is to get out of the lower lev- 
els of the MAC standings. Once that is ac- 
complished, maybe the team will be snowed 
under by wins, not losses. 

— Doc McGarey 

160 Sports 

VoJJeybaiJ 161 

Bobcats have second 
20-win season 

he men's basketball team finished 
the regular season with a 20-7 record, giving 
them a second-place finish to Mid-American 
Conference champion Miami. This is the sec- 
ond straight season that OU has compiled 20- 
win seasons and the first time that a Bobcat 
basketball team has compiled back-to-back 
20-win seasons. 

"I think that it's great for our program to 
accomplish that |back-to-back 20-win seasons]. 
It's great that the seniors got to experience 
that," said sophomore guard Robert Tatum. It 
helps in rebuilding. People might not realize 
it but we are still in a rebuilding process. It 
also helps us a lot in recruiting," he contin- 

There are bound to be some high points 
when a team finishes the season with a 20-7 
record. "The high points would have to be 
that 20-win thing that can get you an NCAA 
or NIT bid. Then, there's playing in front of 
the good crowds at the Convo. They add a lot 
of excitement to the game and really help us," 
said Tatum. 

Also, senior center John Devereaux was 
named first-team all-MAC and also the 

The Bobcat, wearing his new uniform, entertains a 
younger Bobcat (an. 

Junior Dave Kowalski struggies with a Bali State piayer 
as Sean Carlson, a senior from Brunswick, looks on. 


162 Athletics 

Robert M. Wojcleszak 

Sophomore guard Robert latum 
mokes o flying jump in tiopes of 
bloclcino the pass of an Eastern 
tvllchlgan player. 

Bobcat fan Dave Miles will go to 
extremes to show his support. 

Mens BasketbaJJ 163 

The Bobcat cheerleaders ap- 
pear at every home game and 
conduct many activities to 
support the athletic teams. 

Junior Vic Alexander, a native ot 
Philadelphia, takes o poss during 
the OU-Boli State game. 

164 Athletics 


MAC'S Player of the Year for 1984. 
Devereaux led the team in scoring, 
rebounding and blocked shots. 

Despite these outstanding achievements, the 
team did suffer through defeats in games they 
were expected to win. "The low points would 
have to be losing some of the games that we 
did this season." said Tatum. "We lost a few 
games that we shouldn't have." 

The season was also highlighted by the per- 
sonality of Coach Danny Nee. Nee's actions 
of protest on the court created some contro- 
versy within the Mid-American Conference. 
However, the team contributes the bulk of 
their success to the coaching staff. "The 
coaches from Coach Nee down to all the 
assistants are really great. They have helped 
us a lot and are a good part of the reason for 
the back-to-back 20-win seasons," concluded 

— Brad Wiseman 

s-S' * -»' 

1 » vS>y"« I 


MENS BASKETBALL. Front: /ohn Massara. Mgr. Curtis 
Wooien. Grad. -Asst.. Brad Ellis, Grad. Asst. Kevin Adams. 
Mgr. Row 2: Billy Uahn. Assi. Coach. Russ Hoff. Siudeni 
Trainer, Robert Tatum. Paul Boron. Head Coach Danny 
Nee. Rick Scarberry, Roger Smith, Fran Fraschilla. Asst. 
Coach. Row 3: Kddie nicks. Nale Cole, Steve Bruning, 
Steve Becvar. Kevin Moser. -Asst. Trainer. Row 4: John 
Rhodes. Vic Alexander. Dave Kowalski. Back: Sean 
Car/son. John Devereaux. 

Head coach Danny Nee created some controversy 
within the Mld-Amerlcan Conference, but he led the 
Bobcats to their second straight 20-wln season. 


Mens Basketball 165 

Senior co-captaIn and guard 
Jackie Bonus leaves OU with 
the record 1130 career 

Sophomore guard Marti 
Heckman lead all conference 
schools In both assists (249) 
and free throw percentage 

Roberl M. Wojcleszak 

166 Athletics 


T Basketball 
hey say figures don't lie, but in this 
case they do. Head coach Becky DeStefano's 
overall, three-season coaching record sports 
only 38 wins to 42 losses. But those figures 
come nowhere near giving DeStefano the 
credit she deserves. 

In DeStefano's first season of coaching the 
Lady Bobcats, the team ranked eighth in the 
Mid-American Conference. The next season, 
the team moved up to fourth place. In the 
1983-84 campaign, they reached their goal of 
a second-place finish following Toledo in the 
standings and the advantage of hosting the 
first round of the MAC championships. 

Although the teams overall season record 
was 14-13, the games it won were the ones 
that counted, allowing them to finish 13-5 in 
the MAC. 

"We were 1-8 in the pre-season play and 
that enabled us to really try a lot of different 
combinations and give our young kids a lot of 
playing time," said DeStefano. "We sacrificed 
a lot of games at the beginning of the year to 
get people ready for the conference." The 
team's success was clearly shown by the 
number of fans it attracted. MAC attendance 
record for girls basketball was broken for the 
second consecutive year. DeStefano comment- 
ed, "We get a lot of support. We had about 2, 
500 people at our Miami game and that was 
at half-time. We probably had four or five 

Playing better 

and drawing crowds 

thousand there by the end of the game." 

DeStefano is in favor of double-headers 
with the men's team and added that, "People 
have started coming early for our games. 
They got interested and saw the talent from 
last year. It's really carried over. It's been su- 

Sophomore forward Caroline Mast, who 
was named to the Freshman Ail-American 
team in 1983, again earned honors this year 
as the leading scorer and rebounder in the 
MAC. Mast averaged 22.8 points per outing 
for a total of 616 season points and 
rebounded an average of 11.3 balls a game 
which earned her MAC player of the year. 

Another sophomore, guard Marti Heckman. 
also gained MAC recognition. Heckman lead 
all conference schools in both assists (249) 
and free throw percentage (.806). 

Senior co-captain and guard Jackie Bonus 
left her mark on OU before leaving. With 
1130 career points. Bonus leads all OU Lady 
Bobcats in scoring. 

Besides Bonus, other seniors include co- 
captain Sandy Steele, Karen Gregory, Debbie 
Lightfritz and Cathy Walter. 

DeStefano's coaching assistants are Jamie 
lanni and graduate assistant Amy Pritchard, 
an Ail-American from Northwestern. 

— Judy Mae Barber 

Two Lady Bobcats block out the Kent State players. 
The team finished second In the MAC with a record 
ol 13-5. 

front: Shirl Stoney. Belsy ignal, Jane Stoney. Row 2: 
famie lanni, Asst. Coach. Head Coach Becky DeStefano, 
Dathy Taylor, Nancy Evans. Pam PuJiie, Cathy Walter, Kris 
Kroner, Ci^aroJe Henderson. Janet Chase, Grad. Asst.. Amy 
Pritchard. Asst. Coach. Back: Shelly forgenson, Deneen Day, 
Caroline Mast, Jackie Bonus. Sandy Steele. Karen Gregory, 
Marti Hecliman, Debbie Lightfritz. 

University Publications 

Women's BasketbaJJ 167 



Freshmen show promise 
and progress 
for the future 

As Coach Houska said. 
"You also have to learn 
the mental toughness that 
only experience can 

ne might characterize this year's 
wrestling season as a "character builder." If 
nothing else, it was a test of head coach Har- 
ry Houska's patience. 

"Seven or eight freshman started for us 
during most of the season," said Houska. This 
lack of experience is probably what led to the 
Bobcats' disappointing season. The OU 
grapplers were 0-4 in the Mid-American 
Conference and 3-4 overall in dual meets. 
They finished last in the strong MAC 
championship at Oxford. 

The season didn't begin brightly for OU's 
wrestling mentor. Several of last year's wres- 
tlers came to Coach Houska and informed 
him that they didn't want to wrestle this sea- 
son in order to work on their academics. "It 
came out of the blue, pretty much of a total 
shock." said Houska. "We lost some of our 
best wrestlers," he added. 

Faced with the problem of losing many of 
his top athletes, Houska was forced to rely on 
his freshmen. 

Houska notes that there is a big difference 
between high school and collegiate wrestling. 
"To wrestle in college, you must be very good 
at technique as well as increase your strength," 
says Houska. "You also have to learn the 
mental toughness that only experience can 

Named as captain of the 1983-84 squad 
were Cleveland native Simas Kijauskas, ju- 
nior Richard Zippert and the only senior on 
the squad, Steve Garrett. 

Coming into the season, Kijauskas had 
probably the best credentials. He was a AAA 
state champion in high school. At OU, he 
started part-time as a freshman and in 1982- 
83 he improved rapidly, capturing a third- 
place finish in the MAC championships. 

As the season progressed, the team's overall 
inexperience showed in the win and loss col- 
umn. The freshmen flashed signs of greatness 
throughout the season but could never 
develop much consistency. But, they showed 
progress, according to Houska, with several of 
them standing out. 

John Szalai, Darren Mossing and Leroy 
Morrow made fine showings at times and 
Marcellino Moss, nicknamed "Moose," was 
OU's top finisher in the MAC championships, 
finishing fourth. 

So what's ahead; what's in the future for 
OU wrestling? 

"It was definitely a rebuilding year. There 
weren't many highlights, " said Houska. 
"However, we're a very young team. We're 
only losing one senior. Our future is with the 
freshmen," he adds. 

The 1983-84 freshmen class is ver>- talented; 
their high school records backup that state- 
ment. This year's experience and some off- 
season weight training could do wonders for 
their confidence. Add some possible returning 
wrestlers and some red-shirted athletes to that 
group of freshmen, and Coach Houska has 
the nucleus for a talented team next season. 
It's definitely a look toward the future. 

— Doc McGarev 


168 Athletics 

Although the team lost many of Its promising 
upperclossmen, the freshmen showed some signs of 

Lack of experience led the Bobcats to a disappointing 
0-4 record In the MAC. 

Tim Geogheoon 

Wrest Jing 169 

Bobcats earn 

record number 

of first place wins 



hio University athletics have exper- 
ienced many firsts over the years, but in 
1983-84, the women's swim team reached new 
heights and claimed more firsts than at any 
other time in Ohio University history. 

Under the coaching of Don Galluzzi and 
assistant coach Annie Sullivan, the women's 
team ended with its winningest season in sev- 
en years. With an outstanding dual meet 
record of five wins and two losses, the wom- 
en placed fifth at the MAC-meet. 

Outstanding swimmers in the MAC meet 

Freshman Maureen Walton 
checks her times with assis^ 
tant coach Anne Sullivan 

Front: Head Coach Don Galluzzi. Anne Sullivan, Asst. Coach. 
Row 2: Fletcher Gilders. Diving Coach. Kirsten Elmer. Elaine 
Streiff. Patty Gallery-. Betsy Moersdorf. Nancy Schnarr. Karen 
Horowitz. ]ane Dargle. Brian Wetheridge. Diving Coach. Row 3: 
Laurel Zeltl. Patty Fanning. Carol Aspengren. Elizabeth 
Whittemore. Carol Haber. Sally Barclay. Back: Lynda Flory. 
Maureen Walton. Jacquei Held. Laura Holler. Lynn [uba. Maureen 
Curran. Nancy Bozzocco. Renee Goldhirsh. Grad. ,-\sst. 

Maureen Walton practices on o kick board. The team ended 
1984 with Its winningest season In seven years. 

170 Athletics 

were co-captains Lynda Flory, who captured 
first place in the 200-meter backstroke and 
Elizabeth Whittemore, who won the 1,650-me- 
ter freestyle. Whittemore, a senior, holds ev- 
ery school record in freestyle. 

However, a season of excellence does not 
come without a lot of hard work and 
dedication. Prior to the season's opening, the 
girls had extensive workouts of combined 
weightlifting and running under the supervi- 
sion of Renee Goldhirsch, a graduate assistant 
and marathoner. Then came extensive water 
workouts eight times a week. 

Don Galluzzi, formerly the coach of Colum- 
bia University's swim team, began his coach- 

ing season at OU this year and chalked up 
his 100th meet win against the Kenyon wom- 
en's team. "It's very funny, unique and 
unusual that after having won 99 meets, all 
men's, that I would have my 100th win with a 
women's team," Galluzzi said. 

Women's athletics at Ohio University are 
gaining momentum, and the women's swim 
team is no exception. With the opening of the 
new natatorium in February and the knowl- 
edge of a new, experienced coaching staff, 
the team will continue to represent the fine 
women's athletic program which OU has to 

— Sue Buntrock 

Womens Swimming 171 

Front: Kirsten EJmer, Mgr., Fletcher Gilders. Diving Coach. Bret 
Mayne. AJ Mancini. Sean Guist. Brad FraJJa. Pelter Smeby. Ann 
Johnson. Asst. Coach. Brian Welheridge. Diving Coach. Row 2: 
Tim Hannon. Henee Goidhirsh. Grad. Asst.. Steve Sampson. Greg 
Moran. Hick Davis. Henning Klemp. David Sebastian. Head Coach 
Don GolJuzzi. Back: Per Tronsii. /oe Reinhordt, Harold Lindboch. 
Chris Ciausen. 

Norwegian Harold Lindboch and senior co-captoln Joe Rein- 
hordt listen to some Instructions from Coach Galluzzl. 

172 Athletics 

This swimmer practices the 
butterfly. The team placed 
third In the MAC champion- 

Steve Sampson gets some 
last-minute coaching before 
making his dive. 

Men's swimming team 
captures 3rd place in MAC 



JL he men's swim team, which consists 
of 13 men including four Norwegian swim- 
mers labeled the "Norwegian Connection," 
ended its season with an even five win-five 
loss dual-meet record. Nevertheless, the team 
experienced a vast improvement in the per- 
formance from past years. 

Lacking depth with only 13 swimmers, the 
men's team still managed to place third in the 
Mid-American Conference swimming and 
diving championships behind Eastern Michi- 
gan and Miami. 

OU's two first-place performances at the 
MAC meet were junior Sean Guist, who 
placed first in the 200 individual medley, and 
the 800-meter freestyle relay cansisting of 
Dave Sebastion, Henning Klemp, Guist and 
Harold Lindback. 

Coach Don Galluzzi feels that the opening 
of the new aquatic center has brought in- 
creased morale to the swim teams, as well as 
establishing itself as one of the centers of 
campus life. "The new natatorium will 
definitely be the thread to the future for this 
team," stated Galluzzi. 

— Sue Buntrock 

Mens Swimming 173 

Third coach 
in two seasons 


he women's tennis team is now under 
the guidance of its third coach in only two 
seasons. 1983 OU graduate Jane Burkhart re- 
turned to the courts to coach those players 
that were once her teammates. 

Burkhart, who was No. 2 singles player for 
OU last year, finished her college tennis ca- 
reer with the best season ever, according to 
the temporary coach Kyle Miller. Miller re- 
placed Associate Athletic Director, Dr. Peggy 
Pruitt, at the beginning of last spring's season. 

Under Miller, the team improved its 2-11 
record for 1982 to a respectable eight wins 
and nine losses for the 1983 season. 

The team competed in the MAC women's 
tennis championship at Toledo and finished a 
disappointing seventh out of the nine-team 
field. The Redskins of Miami won the 
championship with Western Michigan and 
Bowling Green finishing second and third re- 

Returning in 1984 with Burkhart were Erin 
Burke. Becky Burkhart, Lori Imes, Kathy 
Maroscher, Stephanie Osborne, Donna 
Patterson, and Mary Savage. Two freshmen 
recruits, Mary Novak and Sheryl Prominski, 
also joined the team. 

— Betsy Lippy 

Jane Burkhart. the No. 2 singles player last season, is 
now head coach of the women's team. 

174 Athletics 

Gary Guydosh 

Stephanie Osborne, the quickest player on the team, 
serves to an opponent during one of last spring's 

WOMENS' TENNIS. Front: Becky Burkharl, Stephanie 
Osborne. Row 2: fane Burkharl, Kalhy Moroscher, 
Coach Peggy Pruitt, Erin Burke, Mary Savage. Camera 
Shy: Colleen Collins, Leslie Dean, Laurie Imes. Donno 

Women's Tennis 175 

MEN'S TENNIS: Front: iobn Knezevich. Ron St. /ohn, 
Tim Bruin. Shawn Burke, Lloyd Adams. Row 2: Carrie 
Crapo, sludenl (rainer. Don Klein. Dave Rowland. Sieve 
Pruell. Scot! Langs, Perry Slo/an. Coach Dave 

Top player Perry Stolon was named to ttie 1983 All- 
MAC team. 

University Publications 

176 Athletics 





Stofan named OU's 
Athlete of the Year; 
Zenith of an 
already successful year 

he 1983 edition of the OU men's ten- 
nis team was highhghted by number 
one singles player Perry Stofan who was 
named the university's men's Athlete-of-the- 

Stofan's award was the zenith of an already 
successful year for Coach David Stephenson's 
Bobcats. Predicted to end up no higher than 
fourth place in the Mid-American Conference 
(MAC), OU finished only one-half of a point 
behind second-place Miami in the MAC 
tournament. They had an overall record of 
19-8 and extended their two-year home 
winning streak to 13 matches. 

The Bobcats were very consistent over the 
long season. They lost two or more matches 
in a row only once, while compiling three 
winning streaks of four and five matches. 

While the overall team record was one to 
be proud of, there were certainly some 
glittering individual records on the 1983 
Bobcat tennis squad. 

Freshman Scott Langs had the finest overall 
mark on the team at 23-6. Playing at number 
five singles, Langs was also the MAC champi- 
on, the fifth straight year that OU has pro- 
duced a MAC singles champion. 

Seniors Dave Rowland and Shawn Burke 
had very similar outstanding records: 20-9 and 
20-8 respectively. Burke lost in the finals of 
the MAC tournament and Rowland in the 
University Publications 

Stofan, OU's top player, had a fine 21-8 
record and was a unanimous choice for his 
third All-MAC selection. Being named OU's 
male Athlete-of-the-Year was the culmination 
of Stofan's exceptional collegiate tennis ca- 

— Doc McGarey 

Don Klein and Perry Slotan lead in a doubles match. 

Mict\ael Kraus 

Shawn Burke returns a volley 

Athletici 177 

Looking for 

hio University golf coach Kermit 
Blosser has 18 league championships under 
his belt — more than any other MAC coach in 
any sport. However, last year was not one of 
the championship seasons. 

The Bobcat golfers finished eighth in the 
MAC. It was the worst finish for an OU golf 
team since Coach Blosser started the team 36 
years ago. 

"Last year was a very disappointing season 
for us. We have always finished in the top 
five in the MAC," said Coach Blosser, a 
member of both the OU Hall of Fame and 

the NCAA Golf Coaches Hall of Fame. 

"The team was capable of better golf than 
what they played last year," said Blosser, 
"They need to get their confidence up and to 
become more consistent. It doesn't help our 
average much when there are a lot of high 
and low scores. Overall, it was a very! 
disappointing season last year," he continued. 

The 1984 golf team returned all but two o| 
the members from the 1983 team. Jim 
Flowers. Craig Goldsberry, David Miller, Ray; 
Hajjar and Bill Cassell all returned for the '84 

"I'm hoping we improve this year sine 
most of our team is returning. The young men 
should show some improvement from on 
year to the next," said Blosser. 

— Brad Wiseman 

178 Athletics 

Tamsen Burke, a freshman scholarship winner whose 
strong point is the heptathalon. pushes (or the top. 

WOMEN'S TRACK. Front: Keily Neville. Kathy Norlz. 
Theresa Crouch. Jackie fones. Theresa Box. Marge 
Hulzei. Row 2: Kathy Williams. Pally Porler. Lynn 
Russell. Rochelle Kimbrough. Cheryl Broivn. Darcy 
Hoene. Frances Duniell. VicKy Finn. Back: Coach Diane 
Slomm. Selina Christian. Jane Baird. Mary Rine. Linda 
Dukes. Kathy Burd. Cathy Taylor. Camera Shy: Pat 
Braxton. Tamsen Burke. 

University Publications 

180 Athletics 

MAC champions 
and two 

or the first time, the Ohio University 
women's track team won the Mid-American 
Conference Championship. Credit must be 
given to Coach Diane Stamm who was named 
MAC Coach of the Year in 1983 for the sec- 
ond straight year. 

The women tracksters broke MAC records 
for the greatest number of points (160) and 
first place finishes, which totaled nine. The 
closest competitor to the champions was 
Western Michigan. 

Three team members ran at the NCAA 
Women's Championships held in Houston, 
Texas. Selina Christian finished fourth in her 
heat in the 400-meter hurdles. Kathy Williams 
placed sixth in the 800-meter run and was 
named an All-American. Frances Daniell fin- 
ished sixth in the high jump and was also de- 
clared an All-American. 

On the whole, the Lady Bobcats did a 
tremendous job in 1983. The team has 
definitely become stronger and more competi- 
tive since Coach Stamm came to Ohio 
University in 1979. Stamm put less emphasis 
on recruiting distance runners and concentrat- 
ed on acquiring new sprinters, jumpers and 
throwers for the 1984 team. 

Stamm is optimistic about the 1984 season 
and is looking forward to the same success 
the women's track team has had in the past. 

— Anne C. Zahner 

Lynn Russell, a distance runner, set a new Otiio mark 
In trie 5,000 meters. 

Women's Track 181 

FIELD CVINTS. Front Brett Straza, unknown. Al Ayers, 
Greg Balicki, Rick Radtke, Ron Brown, unknown. Row 
2. Mark Stump. John King. Rod St. Clair. John K/lassara. 
Ted Dixon. Daie Gehmon. Pout Commings. Jock 

SPRINTERS & HURDLERS: Front: Unknown. Dean 
IVIastroicovo. Paui Cheek. Bob Heniev. Ivlarlon Primos. 
unknown. Brian Lavery. Row 2. Mike Gaskin. Waiii Beii. 
Rod St. Ciair. Zeth Zuckerman. Tony Brown. Aaron King. 
Ron Brown, Gary l^ichels. unknown. Rick Robinson. 



'ain. rain, go away! 

Although the 1983 edition of the men's 
track team had some outstanding perfor- 
mances, the inclement weather, especially 
rain, often took center stage. 

Coach Elmore Banton's track Bobcats were 
led by a fine group of senior athletes. Their 
leadership proved to be very beneficial 
through the tough, rain-shortened season. 

Probably the best example of senior 
leadership came from Nate Obijiofor. The 
Anemara. Nigeria native was the only OU 
winner in the 1983 Mid-American Conference 
Track Championships. Obijiofor won his sec- 
ond consecutive MAC title in the 400-meter 
hurdles. Even though he pulled a hamstring 
muscle, which cost him vital seconds and a 
possible qualifying time for the NCAA 
Championships, Obijiofor ran a very respect- 
able time of 55.2 seconds. He was considered 
to be a team strength all year long. 

Another senior who finished an outstanding 
career was Mike Gaskin. The Barbados, West 
Indies native was the leader of Ohio's 400- 
meter and 1600-meter relay teams which fin- 
ished third at the MAC Championships. 

John Mirth, a sophomore from Poland, 
Ohio, ran some terrific races. He was the 
only men's record-breaker in '83. Mirth broke 
the OU school record in the 10,000 meters, 
with an outstanding time of 30:06.0. 

Canton native Paul Knott, another senior, 
led OU's middle distance runners. He turned 
in the top '83 team times in the 800, the 1500 
meters and the 3000 meter steeplechase. 

A very talented group of seniors led the '83 
men's track squad and their presence will be 
sorely missed. However, it is hoped that their 
leadership will pay off as an asset to the next 
group of men's tracksters. 

— Doc McGarey 

DISTANCE: Front Niis Lindenbiad. IVIike Bunsey. IVIark 
Carroii. Mike Edwards. Greg Gerharl. Dave Presar. Sfeve 
Kasper. Bob Mirth. Row 2 John Mirth. Tino Ramos. Kevin 
Donley. Brent Sheets. Dave Mirth. Paui Knott, Chris 
Hawkins. Joe Hlllyer. 

the Bobcats 



182 Athletics 


MIDDLE DISTANCES. Front. Tino Ramos. Mike Edwards, 
Steve Kasper, Row 2. Kevin Donley, Brent Sheets. 
Dave Mirth, Paui Knott. Chris Hawl<ins. 

Michael Kraus 

g Marion Primes takes the baton Irom a teammate in 
i the relay event 

Men's Track 183 

Spirit is not 
dampened by 
11 rainouts 

RlOht: Captain Rona Huber, junior, holds the record tor 
most strike outs, wins and assists. 

First baseman Brenda Spaid was one of the season's 
best all-around players 

he 1983 Lady Bobcats generated 
excellence. Coached by Karen Stadeck and 
sporting a 15-10 record for the season, the 
Bobcats finished sixth in the Mid-American 

The 1983 season was a wet one for the 
Lady Bobcats. They were hit with eleven 
rainouts during the course of the season. The 
rain, however, did not dampen the spirit of 
this hard-working team. Before the start of 
the season, the squad was predicted to be a 
"good hitting team." By the end of the season, 
the women had earned a team batting 
average of .247 as opposed to the .229 average 
of their competitors. They broke team records 
for hits (218), singles (176) and doubles (29) 
and also tied the record for home runs (5). 

Cindy Jestice, voted the best offensive play- 
er of the year, had the second highest batting 
average (.302). The junior catcher led the 
team in doubles (6) and currently holds three 
OU career records in hits, singles and 

junior Peg Davis was a very strong and 
quick centerfielder. She batted .258 and led 
the team in homeruns, runs scored and RBI's, 
both in the 1983 season and also in career 

First baseman Brenda Spaid had the top 
season performance in hits (36), singles (36) 
and put outs (257). She was voted the best de- 
fensive player and also had the highest 
batting average (.337). 

Leftfielder Cammy Green earned a starting 
position as a freshman because of her speed 
in the outfield. She had a .929 fielding 
percentage while offensively she led the team 
in runs scored (23) and triples (3) and had a 
batting average of .284. 

Captain Rona Huber holds the record for 
the most strike outs (54), the most wins (11) 
and the most assists (160) in her career. The 
junior, who had surgery at the end of her 
sophomore year, had an ERA of 2.24 and a 
record of 7-8. 

Other key players included Debbie Copp, 
Lisa Hall and Jill Shaftner. Freshman pitcher 
Copp had a record of 5-4 and an ERA of 2.3. 
Hall, at Shortstop, led in assists for the season 
(78) and had a batting average of .267. 
Shaftner, who moved from third base to sec- 
ond base, was the "sparkplug that made the 
infield click," according to Coach Stadeck. 

For the Lady Bobcats, the highlight of the 
1983 season was definitely the Eastern Michi- 
gan Tournament. The Bobcats competed 
against Eastern Michigan, Central Michigan, 
Miami University, the University of Detroit, 
Bowling Green State University, Wayne State, 
Indiana State and Kent State University. 
Central Michigan came out on top, but the 
Lady Bobcats took second place. 

All in all, 1983 can be considered a season 
of excellence. The Lady Bobcats were forced 
to make a few changes, but used them to 
their advantage. Congratulations, ladies! 

— Lori Barnhardt 

Junior Pec Davis led the team with quality performances 
in homeruns, runs scored and RBI's. 

SOFTBALL. Front. Mary Jane Wardle. Patti Koprowski. Jill 
ShaHner. Pam Niehaus. Cammy Green. Debbie Copp. 
Becki Kuhn. Row 2 Asst, Coach Tracey Judd, Rona 
Huber, Shelley Cameron. Lisa Hall. Cathy Cyr. Brenda 
Spaid. Cindy Jestice, Hallie Jones, Peg Davis, Cindy 
Palkimas, Head Coach Karen Stadeck. 

184 AMerics 

^^jL^- — l^sA.^^ 

i?"-2j>4>v^«^ 1 

».. -a. 

:v.J;^«^";;;'.v*^*t.^^r: ... , 



SoftbaJ] 185 

Pitcher John Bom comblhed with Don Bethel ond 
Douo Stackhouse to pitch a no-hltter against Wright 

Junior Mike Jaworski goes for a tag on a close Infield 

186 Athletics 

c I 


fBobcats win second 
I straight divisional title 

xciting" might be the best adjec- 
tive to describe the OU baseball team's 1983 

Coach [erry France's Bobcats won their sec- 
ond straight divisional title and were again 
co-champions in the MAC. Injuries badly hurt 
the team early, but they came back to have a 
very successful season with and overall 
record of 26-19. 

Included in the team's overall success were 
some outstanding individual performances. 

"Doug Stackhouse just had an incredible 
career," said France. "His 58 career pickoffs 
is unheard of and it will never happen 
around here again, no way!" Stackhouse fin- 
ished off his brilliant career with a 5-2 record 
and 2.96 ERA in 1983 with seven saves, all in 
relief. He was also named first team AU- 

Continued . . . 

Michael Kraus 

Senior Pitchier Doug Stacl<house finistied tiis career 
witti 58 career picl<otfs and was also named first 
team aii-MAC 

OU second baseman tags ttiis Kent State piayer in a 
game OU won 3-2. 

OU's Rob Lirctial( successfuily steals second base 
against Wright State. 

Basebaii 187 

A player lays down a bunt as his teammates look on. 3 


An OU pltctier gets the sign from his catcher as the § 

188 Athletics 

First baseman Joe Ausec stretches to make tfie out. 

Bobcats have 
26 game winning 

Ausec had an exceptional 
season and was also named first team All- 

"He had one of the most incredible years 
of anyone that I've been around," said 
France. Ausec hit .414 with 15 doubles, 10 
home runs and 34 RBI's — all team-leading 

The spring trip hurt OU's overall record 
drastically. They came back from playing 
teams in North and South Carolina with a 
gloomy 2-9 record. The southern teams are 
usually much more advanced early in the 
season because they can play all year round. 

Included in the Bobcats' 26 victories were 
winning streaks of 10 and 11 games each. The 
last winning streak of 11 games came during 
the end of the season when the Bobcats were 
moving toward the division title. 

— Doc McGarey 

Senior Joe Ausec had all-team leading 
statistics with an .414 batting average. He was 
also named first team All-I^AC, 

BasebaJJ 189 

Jeers move from MCHL 
to independent status 

The Bobcats face off against Bowling Green 

hio University's hockey club finished its 

season with a 20-5 record. The last game 

was a 5-4 win over Northern Arizona 

University, thus giving the Bobcat icers a 

third-place finish at the National Club 

Championships in Huntsville, Ala. 

OU's team started the season as a member 
of the Midwest College Hockey League. 
However, early in the season, the team 
decided to drop out of the league and play 
the remainder of the schedule as an indepen- 

"We just were not very happy with the 
league. We felt that we might be better off to 
finish the season as an independent," said 
coach Mike L'Heureux. 

The club set five new records this season: 
most wins (20); most goals (202); most assists 
(287); most points (14); and also most penalties 

Three of the club's five losses came at the 

190 Athletics 

Bobcat goalie Doug Kinkoph defends his goal against 
Bowling Green. 

Hockey's fast paced action never leaves ttie Bobcat 
fans hiungry. Ttie team finlstied at 20-5 and took a 
third place In the national tournament In Alabama. 

Ice Hockey 191 

Even the Bobcat and Bobkltten turn out for the week- 
ly Ice folios and winning ways of the hockey team. 

Hockey's aggressiveness Is what attracts the fans 
most. A Bobcat attempts to gel the puck past the 
Bowling Green goalie. 

192 Athletics 

Joberf M. Wojcleszak 

hands of the nation's top two clubs — two to 
second-place Miami and one to national 
champions Alabama-Huntsville. 

OU's answer to Wayne Gretzky is junior 
Mike Pokorney, who led the Bobcats in 
scoring this season with 63 points. Ken John- 
ston was second with 43 points. 

"Overall, I felt that we had a pretty good 
season," said L'Heureux. 

L'Heureux completed his third and final 
season at the helm of the hockey club. He 
concluded his OU coaching career with a 55- 
17-2 overall record. 

— Brad Wiseman 

Coach Mike L'Heureux directs the Bobcats to another 

The Bobcats took on Bowling Green In a weekend set 
of games and won both. 

Ice Hockey 193 

What is the only coed collegiate sport 
where men and women compete 
together for a team overall score? It is water 
skiing, and unknown to many students at OU, 
the Bobcat ski team has earned a name for it- 

Last Spring it placed first at regionals 
which earned it a trip to Northeast Louisiana 
University to compete at nationals. Here, the 
men captured seventh while the combined 
team took ninth. This is impressive consider- 
ing only two OU women competed, and a full 
team has five. Also, both women competed in 
the same event, the jump, which left the oth- 
er two events, trick and slalom, scoreless. 

Team member Wayne Hansel also has 
made a name for himself. Although he only 
placed fifth at nationals, which is merit in it- 
Team members who went to nationals ore: Mindy 
Meek, Kim Svette. Joe Barnaba, Steve Muck, Dewey 
Thompson, Amy Klossterman, Rick Nagode. Mike 
Garrlgan, Bron Cuppy, Kevin Wertheimer. Tom 
Barhorst and Wayne Hanzel. Other members include: 
Lisa Easton, Kelly McPherson, Cindy Peacock and Car- 
lo Schmidt. 

team takes top 

10 nationals in Louisiana 

self, he was the top seed going into the com- 
petition. Hanzel said his performances were 
down because he does not ski as much at 
school as he does in the summer. He said 
that at school homework comes first. 

As a club sport, the team gets no backing 
from the university. But. it did manage to get 
its own trainer. Senior Ron Burns gives of his 
time to help the team. Because it is a club 
sport. Burns gets no credit for all of his work, 
only the appreciation of the team. 

The year's team members include: Joe 
Barnaba. Bron Cuppy. Lisa Easton, Mike 
Garrigan, Amy Klossterman, Kelly 
McPherson. Steve Muck. Rick Nagode. Cindy 
Peacock. Carla Schmidt. Kim Svette. Dewey 
Thompson and Kevin Wertheimer. 


Kevin Werthelmer 

194 Athletics 

-if.' i-^^" 

«%«,' . 



Kevin Werfhelmer 

Rick Nagode heading for the starting gate during his slalom 
run at nationals. 

Dewey Thompson poses on the docks after his slalom run 
at nationals held at Northeast Louisiana University. 

Wayne Hanzel was one of the athletes chosen for the inter- 
collegiate ski team of the year. Hanzel jumped two feet 
short ol the 154 feet national record. 

Wafer Ski Team 195 

for any level athlete 


JL \ ot all students have the opportunity 
or ability to play intercollegiate athletics. 
However, that doesn't mean that they can't 
play football or basketball while enrolled in 
school. The intramural sports department of- 
fers a wide variety of different sports for stu- 

"We usually have between 14,000 and 15, 
000 students that participate in intramurals 
every year. This number includes people who 
play two or more sports," said Richard 
Woolison of the intramural sports department. 

There are 32 different sports ranging from 
the team competition of football and Softball 
to individual competition such as table tennis 
and wrestling. The intramurals are open to 
male teams, female teams and coed teams. 

"I played water polo this fall for my Tiffin 
dorm team. I got involved mainly because it's 
fun," said freshman Christy Leukart. 

Bryan Haught. senior from Malaysia, and Greg Lux, 
freshman from Piketon. enjoy fencing at Grover Cen 



«.^ ^,- 


Robert M. Wojcieszak 

196 Athletics 

Grover Center has many facilities avaiiable to aii OU 
students. The Karate Club uses it tor o practice 

Intramurals have olficials that keep the rules en 

Intramurals 197 



J unior Carl Bangham said. "I played a 
lot of different intramural sports for my Sig- 
ma Nu fraternity this year ranging from 
broomball to water polo to football. I guess I 
liked playing water polo about the best of any 
sport. I like to play intramurals because it's 
good recreation and a good way to relieve ag- 

The intramural sports are not only played 
by students, but they are also officiated by 
students. Referees and officials are chosen in 
two ways. Classes for recreation majors often 
require officiating an intramural sport for a 
lab assignment. Also, if students feel that they 
are qualified, they may apply and then take a 
test that the intramural department adminis- 

"The most popular sport really depends on 
the students you ask. Students tend to feel 
that the most popular sport is broomball, but 
since we have a limit on ice time, we only al- 
low 150 teams. The numbers tend to favor 
Softball too. Last spring we had 300 different 
teams participating," said Woolison. 

Broomballers get excited over another victory 

198 AMeWcs 

Iniramurals 199 




The Karate Club practices some warm-up moves. 
Broomball is one ol ttie many intramural sports available. 

The new natitorium will not just benefit the 
swim team, it will also benefit students who 
like to play water intramurals. 

"We are really excited about the Nat. We 
are hoping to be able to have water basket- 
ball and water volleyball and possibly more 
intramural swim meets," said Woolison. 

Woolison concluded saying there is some- 
thing there for any physically-minded person 
who wants to participate. 

— Brad Wiseman 


r' '^tr^'. T"" ^ ' 


J _^ 




A Karate Club member shows 
off a few moves. 

.g Basketball offers students ttie 
$ time to be competitive 
wittiout losing tfieir stiirts. 

Intramurals 201 

Todd Leonard. Steve McGowan, Art Yann, Chris Lang, 
Ann Miller. Jeff Babey. Cheryl Evans. Patti Sircus. Joe 
Mulllns, Barb Flnnerty, Trad Harrell. Ben Runkel. Braxton 

Howell. KIml Morris. Mandy Pepperidge and friends cele- 
brating a warm day during winter quarter on the patio 
of the Frontier Room. 


202 Divider 


serving the university 
and the community 

- Cireeks are not just a bunch of stereotyped party animals- 
dressed in Izods. They participate in a variety of activities 
from teas to intramural sports to community service projects. 

"There are about 1,000 Greeks on campus. OU isn't what 
you would call a heavy Greek university. I guess you would 
probably say it has an average Greek population." said Terry 
Hogan, student life director. 

"I think one thing that is wrong is that most people have a 
preconceived idea of Greeks. You just can't put them into 
one certain category," said Hogan. 

There are many different reasons why people join Greek 
organizations on campus. Some people join for ideals, some 
for friends and others for academic reasons. 

"I joined a fraternity because of the people I met when I 
went through rush, the ideals of the house and the social life. 
It's also handy to have a place to come back to after 
graduation. You can't come back to your dorm to see the 
people you went to school with," said junior Tom Maynor, 
president of the Sigma Nu fraternity. 

junior Anne Leiser, a member of the Phi Mu sorority, said, 
"I think I have made some more friends here than if I would 
have just been in the dorms. There is always someone here 
to talk to. Another good thing is that you can earn scholar- 
ships from the sorority. I like the fact that school is stressed 
so much." 

"One thing that the Greeks here feel is important is the 
philanthropy they do for different organizations. They may 
raise money for Muscular Dystrophy or help out in a com- 
munity activity," said Hogan. 

The Greek system is a good way to meet more people. You 
can get to know people from the dorm and from the sorority 
or fraternity and, thus, meet a greater diversity of people, 
commented Maynor. "The more diverse people you know, 
the better off you are," he concluded. 

— Brad Wiseman 

Greeks 203 

Delta Upsllon. like many other fraternities on campus, 
sponsors rusri parties where guys get to know about the 
organization. It Involves a lot of socializing and fun. 

Lambda Chi Alpha sponsored a doting game as Its rush 
activity. Who will be the lucky winner? 

Alpha Delta Pi 

ALPHA DELTA PL Front: Lon Black. Barb Fmnerly. Deb 
Swank, fenny Street. Belh Herrinton. ApriJ Anderson, Kristin Nel- 
son, Lynn Gvenzei. Row 2; Tract Harrell. Robin Stenzei. Kelly 
Conivay, Jan Harrison. Ann Duranburg. Jamie Sisson. Row 3: 
Tammi Moses, Beth Chinnery, Paula Burgess, Saiiy Sherman, 
Terri Caggiano. Row 4: Gino Welker, Kathy Maroscher. Paula 
Shannon. Caroline Sedory. Renata Voeger. Christie Thompson, 
Palti Hammond. Row 5: Michelle Bolzau. Marianne Vidoli. Ann 
Knapschafer. Jen Noble. Sue Peterson, Meridith Morris. Row 6: 
BecKy Dygert, |ulie Fitch. Kris Reber. Brenda Bobb. Kim Mulligan, 
Ann Miller. Row 7: Sherri Domschroeder. Kris Macori. Patti 
Sircus, Chris Cavanaugh. Row 8; Suzi Covert, Lisa Gillespie, Deb 
Kuzma, Jill Bowen. Nancy Simpson, Betsy Gushing, Leah Brown- 
ing, Brenda Richards. Katie Barnack. Back: Peggy Colburn. Mary 
Moore. Lauri Fleming. Denise Pascek, Sue LaChapelle. Shern 
Hagemeyer. Chris Jaros, Jan Dickey. Kathy McClanahan. Shelly 
Vidoli. Laurie Hayaen. Camera Shy: Gloria McClanahan. Valerie 
Fradkin. Janet Gohn. Robin Hendren. Suzanne Sabia, Linda War- 
ner, Lori Hadley, Beth Sloan. Sandy Smith. Deb Yaconetti, Julie 

204 Greeks 

Greek Rush: 

Teas and parties add up 
to college life committment 

Dear Mom and Dad, 

Hi, How are you? I'm doing just fine here. One more 
night of rush, and I'll accept a bid. Let me tell you when 
they say rush, they mean RUSH! 

The first two nights we went on house tours. There were 
so many things to see and so many people to meet. I was 
exhausted when we were finished, but I started to get the 
picture of what each house was like. 

First and second parties were held the next two nights. 
Each house had a different theme. There were some really 
neat ones. The Chi-O's had a circus party and the Zeta's 
theme was Zeta magic. All the houses did skits, too. The Al- 
pha Gams did one about the musical Annie, and the ADPi's 

did one as the Beach Boys. 

One of the Phi Mu's, Kim Morris, is the all-campus rush 
chairman. We (the 356 that are rushing) all have a rush 
counselor, a member of the Women's Panhellenic Council, 
who keeps things running smoothly and answers any ques- 
tions we have about the whole thing. 

Anyway, I guess I'd better go. Tonight we have final teas 
to go to. I'll call and let you know which bid I accept. 

— Kelly Gleason 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

ALPHA EPSILON PI. Front: Dave Rock, Todd Levenson, Ira 
Brody. Marc Te/sey, Steve FJeischer, Bob Schwalm. Row 2: 
Darrin Resnick, Eric Canlor, Eric Silver. Ron Wexler. Bob Sav- 
age, Bob Freier. Row 3: Lee Cyr. /on Young, Stephen Simmonds. 
Mark Sargon, Evan Langholl. Eric Britton, Eric Goldstein, Greg 
Knapp, K.T. Salem- Back: Bruce Wigulow, Tim Genetta. /ere Aus- 
tin. Camera Shy: Andy Fishman, Ron Replitzky, /on Morgolis, 
Dave Haber. 

Alpha Delta Phi/Alpha Epsilon Pi 205 


promoting unity 
among sororities 

PANHEL. Karen Carter. Presjdenl, Sue Peterson, V'lce-presidenl, Sandi 
/ameson. Treasurer, Debbie Anderson, Membership, Beth Hornick, Secre- 
tary, Tami Patterson, Programming, Laura Ehlert, Publicity, Shelia 
Harrington. Schoiarship. Detegates: Becky Ellis, Patti Sircus, Andrea Wog- 
ner. Cathy Meyers, Kris Oil, Nancy Anderson, Barbara Schullz. Julie Klein. 

The women's Panhellenic Association is a Greek organizi 
tion that consists of two members from each of the eigl 
sororities on campus. Each sorority has one delegate and on 
executive officer elected to the association. There are pre: 
ently eight executive officers on the Panhell staff: presiden 
vice president, secretary, treasurer and membership, publii 
ity, programming and scholarship officers. Each office go« 
through a series of rotations moving within each sororii 
from first to last according to seniority. 

The purpose of this women's association is to form unii 
within each sorority as well as fairness in each house. Won 
en's Panhell establishes itself on a solid constitution as we 
as a contract on Rush rules and regulations equall 
understood and signed by each sorority. This often acclaime 
association provides service projects and supports Springfes 
all-green weekends and leadership programs. Its scholarshi 
office offers an honorary scholarship. Rho Lambda, in reco) 
nition of outstanding academic achievement among its Gree 

There is also a Junior Panhellenic which is headed by tt 
vice president of the Women's Panhellenic. This junior orgi 
nization is made up of new pledges. They hold fundraise 
and often become involved in sorority and new pledj 
socials. The socials are usually the time and place to mal 
new friends and strengthen communication in the Gre« 

— Sharon Jenkir 




ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Front: Katie Adams. Belh Ocepek. Jenny Settle. 
Debbie Flynn. Laura Cornell. Sue Wessinger. Pam Morris. Laura Lavelle. 
Michelle Young. Robin Wunsh. Jenni Gray. Shari Lohrer. Julianne Filaccio. 
Row 2: Housemother: Loretta Cvbulski. Sue Kiefer. Lynn Evans. Cathy l-o- 
ley. Holly Hobstelter. Anne Williamson. Sue Drop. Michelle Bode. Jenny 
Scott. Maria McGee, Angle Finnearly. Beth Leinley. Ginny Spears Row 3: 
Irene Buzga, Julie Klein. Melinda DiRuzzo. Lynelle Alvarez. Melanie Lang. 
Patty Klein, Kothi Jo Lehman. Marci Lee Wharton, Janice Clark, Terri 
Lillerini, Marita Vermeulen, Morv Jo McKinistr\-, Sue Soell, Diane Dillon. 

Row 4: Eebi Plotnick. Sari Netzer. Laurie Meyers. Erin Burke. Darcy 
Hoene. Pam Hood. Sue Sauer, Amy Chapman, Jenny Sale. Lisa Conno 
Mary' Juchette. Sue Whitmore. Row 5: Lisa Delaney. Christi Haack. S 
Siefferlh. Anne Zabner. Kolhy Settle. Lisa Robinson. Stefanie Clark. K- 
Mooney. Mary Beth Stojetz. Deb Rosso, Lynn Dillion. Back: Janet Hen. 
Shiela Harrington. Carole Voder, Julie Grafton, Tracey Russell, Tra 
Hoffman, Sharon Nagy, Catherine Groseclose. Camera Shy: Tammie Be 
Karen Brown, Katie Delaney, Vicfci Finn, Diane Wagner, Kelly Wethej 
Jenny Peterson. Amy Schneider, Debbie Kun, 

206 Greeks 

inhelllc meetings are usually held at different tiouses. This 
le was sponsored by the Zetas. 

Robert M. Wojcleszak 

Alpha Kappa 
Alpha, Inc. 

ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA, INC Front: KaryJe Filzpatrick, Treasurer, 
Valerie Waugh, Vice-presidenl, Robin Smith. Correspondence Sec- 
retory, Lori Scruggs. Row 2: 7'racey Washington. Recording Secre- 
tary, Marie Adrine, Historian. Sharon Collins, Dean of Pledges, 
Kelly Lomax, Assistant Dean o/ Pledges. 

Alpha Gamma Delia/ Alpha Kappa Alpha 207 


Greeks sing welcome 
and friendship 

Upon returning to college after a long summer or winter 
break, one notices a feeling of excitement in the air. New 
friends are made and old friends exchange warm hugs in an- 
ticipation of a promising new school year. But, amidst the; 
sounds of cars coming and going and parents' admonitions! 
about everything from morals to clean underwear, a different 
sound rises above the din; the sound of Greeks serenading 
each other. 

Sororities and fraternities often serenade one another as a 
welcome or simply as a sign of friendship. The way the s>s-f 
tem works is that a sorority or fraternity goes to another so- 
rority or fraternity house and stands outside and serenades 
that house usually singing a song that's been in their organi- 
zation since its origin. When they are finished, the members 
who were serenaded return the favor with another song. 
Each sorority and fraternity has a song committee chairman 
who decides when and where the group will sing. 

Although it is true that some serenaders will eventually 
graduate and leave the campus, the remaining Greeks will 
continue to fill the air with the sound of music. 

— Valerie Linson 

Alpha Phi 
Alpha, Inc. 

ALPHA PHI ALPHA, INC. Front: Roger F. Thomas. John A. Pledges. .Anlhony Feagin. Secretary. Donald L. Boughs. V'lce-presi 

Neil. Jr.. Mike A- Lindsay. President. Oliver L. Scott. "SJicli". dent. Ebon Smith. Camera Shy: Marion Heflin. Tim Fowler 

Gary G. Bonner, "Smooth." Back: LaMorr Marshall Activity Treasurer. Steve Evans. 
Chairman. Ronald Lee Ester. Kris Latten. Len Scruggs. Dean of 

208 Greeks 

Members of the Alpha XI Delta Sorority serenade the SAE's 
and they return the favor. 

Kbert M. Wojclesiak 

Alpha Xi 

ALPHA XI DELTA. Front: Robin Herald, 
Tammy Peterson, Karen Bergen, Kendall /ohnson, 
Karen Pitlman, Barb Gil/am, Krisli St. Clair, 
CheryJ Horn, Carol Scott, Gina Parasson. Row 2: 
Elizabeth Wallers, Nan Sfieedy, Mary Ellis. 
Maureen O'Farrell, Janet Gille, Karen Croy, Becky 
Vuksta. Betsy Moersdorf. Dorri Smith. Row 3: 
Meg Topole. Sue Wood. Elizabeth Stanic. Jenny 
Pedro. Amy Smith, Alice Pedone, Kim Rooney, 
Shari Wallace, Ann Medsker, Cindy Vlahos. Molly 
Smith, Kristin Clark. Row 4: Carol Huber, Kris 
While, Lori Fritschie, Laurie Lisker, Wendy 
Leiser, Robin Ross. Row 5: Melissa Slraub, Lynda 
Lavelle, Cheryl Evans. Tammy Firestone, Lynette 
Burke. Holly Koricki. Amy Azbell, Shelly 
Callaway, Tracy Smith. Row 6: Cheryl Grassi. 
Marsha Grossman, /ulie Clark, Christy Algeo, 
Debbie Snider. Nancy /o Kuhlman. Kelly 
Brodback. Row 7: Beth Roy. Maureen McNamara, 
Kim Cheffins. Ann Morehead. Kim King. Korrie 
Mork. Carol McLaughlin. Liz Tafelski. Kerry Mc- 
Corthy. Lisa Crolly. Mary Paul/. Judy Eicnhorn. 
Back: Peggy /oyner. Nancy Anderson. Lisa Bostic. 
Leslie Francisco. Elaine Sirieff. Caren Garano. 
Camera Shy: Sarah Borfhese. Lynn Gfell. |oan 
Kryzusiak. Karin Mueller. Jennifer Pennese, 
Lauren Cleveland. Sarah Anderson. Leslie Krai. 
Sue O'Brien, Dawn Brennanman, Lynn Hill. 

Alpha Phi Alpha/Alpha Xi Delta 209 

Betas in Scott Quad 

Broken pipes force them out of the house 

Jeff Mttchell 

Coming back to school from winter break is a big event to 
some students. But imagine coming back and having no place 
to live. This is what members of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity 

The extreme cold weather Athens experienced during 
break caused the water pipes in the Beta house to freeze and 

"Five days before the quarter began we found it (pipes 
broken). We called in plumbers and had them work day and 
night, but they couldn't have the house ready before classes 
started. We stayed the first night in the Sunset Motel. The 
next eight nights we stayed in university guest housing at 
Scott Quad," said Beta Theta Pi President Chuck Piranian. 

The university does not own or lease the Beta house, 
therefore, the fraternity had to pay for the damage and for its 
temporary' housing. 

"The big damage to the house was the pipes, two of the 
rooms, and the second floor baths from the flooding water. 

Both halls were ruined as was the chapter room (basemen 
ceiling," said Piranian. They also had to repaint their livin 
room and library, both of which had just been painted ov« 
the summer. 

Fraternity rushes began the first couple weeks of th 
quarter and some thought that having a damaged hous 
would dampen their rush. 

"Actually, if anything, we might have benefited from th 
whole thing. We were able to have rush in the house an 
were able to take advantage of the flood in our ads 1 
numbers, we had our best winter rush in three years. I don 
know if that had anything to do with it or not though," sai 

"All in all, it was an experience that was quite unique- 
coming back to school with no place to live and living out ( 
our suitcases. I think that it brought the brothers in the hou; 
closer together," Piranian concluded. 

— Brad Wisema 

Theta Pi 

210 Greeks 


[le to broken pipes in their tiouse, the Betas were forced to 
rave Into Scott Quad until the pipes were fixed. 

I» Beta brothers still upheld their traditional brotherhood just 
I) at the house. 

ITA THETA PI. Front: Gary Rhodes, Correspondence Secre- 
t'i\ , (vharies Piranian. President. Tom Fries. Treasurer. Scott 
If^'-nson. Recording Secretary, /ames Hensler. Row 2: Brian 
Irtoiu. Ken Kuiler. Jack AJden, Brad Parohek, Steve Sherrer, 
( ud L'arroi/. Chris GaUic. Jim Craig. Andy StephanopoJous. Row 
3Sli\'e IVlcGowen. Brock Glasser, Arthur Yann. Bid Smallzman. 

Ill .Sheppord. Phil Louden. Robert Durrcanin. fim Barnhard. 

\ • Ramos. Back: George McRee. Tom Doug/as. Dave 
tumpness. Jeff Hoffman, Sam Sandiego. Mide Petlroff. (eff 
Ipilner. Toad Leonard, (eff Saffin. Eric Archer, Scolt Blonde, 
ifce Whitmore. Greg JVloran. Camera Shy: fames Really, (oseph, Robert Saffin, Brooke McCarler, Brad Russel, Bill 
i;skinich, Brady Bogeen, David Bull, Andy WiJtberger. Barry Ei- 
I I'thn Redinger, Thom Brennaman, Chris Lange, Mike 7'homas, 
i fi Bryan, Doug Rahm, David Huey, Mike Wessinger. Brian 
Ir. lim Tobin, Cohn Greenan, Doug Borden. Wall Spur. Brian 
I-vson. Mark Mizer. Bruce Anderson, Bob Mason, Jim Stocker, 
f:k Davidson, Scoll Snyder, /ohn Timmel, Mike Scully, Mike 
Siith, Alan Smith, fay Brown, Dave Plilnik, Gui Schroen. feff 
2/e. Bryan Balls. Jim Mitchell 

Beta Theta Pi 211 

Members are creative when they 

display their Qfeek lettcrs 

Among the etched initials, the words "I have become com- 
fortably numb." and the names of various popular, and not- 
so-popular, musical groups, the desk tops of OU sport endless 
combinations of Greek letters. 

But, the desk tops are far from being the only place to 
find, or etch, the letters of favorite fraternities or sororities. 
Bathroom walls rank second to desk tops in Greek letter 
population. Engraved or written in everything from hot pink 
lipstick and eye pencils to yellow outliner markers and ball 
point pens, these letters and testimonials to the greatness of 
one organization over another, provide us with "constructive" 
reading to occupy our time. 

In a used edition of Mastering Psychology, page 103 reads, 
"Delta Upsilon — The Men of Yellow Snow." while further 
back, page 210 shouts out the letters "ZTA" in big, bold, blue 

Endless styles of shirts, hats, shorts, sweats, mugs and stick- 
ers also proclaim the "family" to which the owner belongs. 
One Phi Mu sorority girl probably attracts the most attention 

with her letters sewn to the seat of her purple sweats. 

It is highly likely that every Greek organization on campt 
has had its letters written on the famous OU graffiti wall i 
one time or another. If not simply painted with a "#1" fol 
lowing, the wall has advertised Rush hours or an open part; 
Not only was the wall a good advertising spot, but the des 
tops also serve the purpose. A more creative brother of th 
Theta Chi fraternity wrote out the entire Rush week schedul 
on a Bentley Hall desk for all political science students I 
take notice of. 

Greek letters also trim many trees around OU. while som 
Greeks leave their mark on classroom bulletin boards c 
chalkboards. Less vandalizing individuals prefer to simpl 
wipe clean the outline of their letters on a dusty, dirty c£ 

Finally, the most obvious place to find Greek letters 
proudly displayed in large letters, some of them neon, abov 
the entrance of every Greek house in Athens. 

— [udy Barbt 

CHI OMEGA. Front: Beth Cfossin, Claire Miskel. Arden 
Friedman. Donna Pimmel Row 2: Cindy Kassier. Ann Malcolm. 
Becky Ellis, Libby Fulford. Laura Ditka. Lori Kendall. Theresa 
Gram, Susanne Patrick. Randee Goedsmita. Kathy Kendall. Lori 
Ball. Amy Thomas. Row 3: Kim Crawford. Julie Armagno. Amy 
Damschroder. Regina Lewis. Tracey Allison. Susan Kory. Beth 
McCune. Paula Herraiz. Laurie Dyer. Amy Brock. Joy Edwards. 
Halley George. Stephanie Nitchke. Row 4: Peggy Downey. Sharon 
Holcomb. Tara Gruber, Nancy Curran. Kim Trimmer. Kelly Kyle. 
Lisa Laack, Barbie Lorenz, Nancy Pok, Julie Motsch. Amy Wolfe. 

.Muriu Xurgjunes. Julie Pezzella. Nancy Bielowka. Lori Goodrick. 
Row 5: Vanessa Holmes. Lee Terell, Lisa Raihall. Nancy Petzold. 
Brendo Powell. Julie Bernath, Lori George. Karen Carter. Karen 
Arnsbarger, Mary Hughes. Noreen Kinnavy, Stephanie Jump. Pau- 
la Wendland. Stacey Danielson. Cher>'l Roloson. Jane Topiol. 
Back: Valerie Vogel. Cheryl WiJIiams, Christine Tipton. Sharron 
Stotz, Susan Crock. Ann Stevens, Jackie Kittinger. Camera Shy: 
Terese Annan. Tracey Chapman. Lorena Myers. Peggy 
Waterkotte. Judy Schuster, Lisa Zavadil. Lynne Lawrence, Pam 
Messner. Natalie Phillips. Cindy Rousseas. 

212 Greeks 

Sue Van Schoyck and Andrea Wagner have placed their 
letlers In a less orthodox place. 

Sorority members Maureen O'Farrei, Carol Scott, Sheryl Priest 
and Ll2 TafelskI show oft their letters on their Greek visors 

I) Geoghogan 

Delta Sigma 
Theta, Inc. 

DELTA SIGMA THETA, INC. Front; Karen Ross, Treasurer, Jiams, Pamela Ford, Sylvia Sims, B. DaVida Plummer, Back: 

Karmen Fields, Vice-president, Cynthia Beard, President. Portia Carlette Tanks, Belly Halliburton, Kim Harper, Noreen Bentley, 

Neeiy, Recording Secretary, ]o Zanice Bond, Correspondence Sec- Patricia Martin. Kimberly Sanders 
relary. Row 2: Donna Patterson. Michelle Gollotte. Kalhy Wil- 

Chi Omega/Delta Sigma Theta 213 


Greeks raise money 

for major charities Timeeooheaan 

Money — why is it so important? Well, one reason is that in 
today's society you can't survive without it and here in Ath- 
ens, everyone is quite aware of this fact. 

Sororities and fraternities are doing something about it by 
holding fundraising events to help support their own 
organizations as well as raising money for different national 

The main fundraising activities for many of the sororities 
and fraternities are car washes, movies at Morton Hall, 
phone-a-thons, theme/beer parties, recycling drives and 
blood donations. An active imagination helps when you are 
holding fundraisers, so each sorority and fraternity has its 
own special programs to raise money. 

For example, the Alpha Delta Pi house sponsored a ham- 
burger-eating contest, a big sis-little sis dinner, a tuck-in 
service, and gorilla grams in order to raise money for the 
organization's needs. Also Alpha Delta Pi raised money for 
the Ronald McDonald House in Cincinatti by selling OU 
Mom and Dad buttons on parent's weekend. 

Sigma Chi and some other fraternities and sororities ha\ 
worked jointly on the Sig Olympics for the Muscul. 
Distrophy Association. Phi Kappa Tau sponsored the "Sh' ] 
Up and Dance" marathon for MDA and Sigma Alpl 
Epsilon held the Kissing Close-up Games for Easter Seals. ^ , 

Phi Gamma Delta held a turkey shoot at the Nickolodec 
for UNICEF last Homecoming. Theta Chi helped the Athei 
Jaycees last Halloween, painted the fire hydrants and spoi 
sored last quarter's all-campus air band contest. 

Pi Beta Phi has picnic basket auctions, where a basket ai 
the one who packed it is auctioned off. They also spons 
My Sister's Place here in Athens and are the first sorority 
have a national philanthropy. 

Last, but not least, is Zeta Tau Alpha who sponsored tl 
Association for Retarded Citizens and worked with P 
Kappa Tau on the "Shut Up and Dance" marathon. Th( 
also held a teter-tottering marathon for ARC. 

-C.A. Whi 

Kappa Alpha 
Psi, Inc. 

KAPPA ALPHA PSI, INC. Front: Paul Mosley, Secretary. Oscar 
T. Hobinson. Vice-president. Jav Dempsey. Treasurer. Back: 
Timothv Quiller. Terry Hubbard.' Darrvl D. Carrington. Charles 
D.R. Redeemer. Todd O. Coyl. Camera Shy: Darry) Ray. Presi- 
dent, Rufus Smith, SeJivyn SprueJI, Phil Nicholson, Kevin 


214 Greeks 

le Phi Kappa Tou (raternlly and the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority 
>onsored the annual dance marathon tor MDA. This year's 
erne was "Shut Up and Dance" and was held In Bryan Hall 

n Geoghegan 

KAPPA SWEETHEARTS. Front: Gwendolyn L. Everson, Melissa 
R- McKnjghl, Sargen(-of-/\rms. Clarice N. Wallace. SargenI of 
Arms. Katni Howard. Treasurer. Elaine Foster. Back: Annelle 
Long. Dana Addison. Adrienne /ones, /ulie Z. Tale. iVIaira 

Kappa Sweethearts 

Kappa AJpha Psi/ Kappa Sweethearts 215 

Alpha Xl's Molly Smith. Holly Korlckl, Cheryl Gross!, Shelly 
Calloway. Tommy Flreston. Cindy VIohos, Leslie Krol ond o few 
friends enjoy the Alpha XI benefit "South of the Border" party. 

Dove Kershaw. Karen Croy and Todd Lennard enjoy 
themselves at the Puzzles benefit In the Frontier Room. 

Robert M. Wojcleszak 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

LAMBDA cm AliPHA. Front: \im Karam. alumni reialions. 
Scon Hursong. schoiastic chaiTtnan, Sieve Hendricks, treasurer. 
Brad Britton. vice-presidenl. Chris VarcoWa. president. David 
Ferre. secretary. Ivan Marcus, fraternity educator. Waiter Aibers, 
rush chairman. Kevin Matey, sociai administrator. Row 2: Miich 
Burrow. Andy Powaski. JVIichael Smith. Dave Burig. Richard 
Kriegel. /erry Jackson, /eff Brubaker. Brent ShulJ. Eric Hess. Row 
3: /on McKnight. [ay Geisier. [ohn Zuzek. Steve Bates. David 
Messina. Kevin Fullz. /eff Sloppenhaggen. /ack Whitaker. Phiilip 
Rush, Back: Dovid Ciark. Allen Kraus. Chris Huddle. David 
Eslerer. Frank Slidham. Camera Shy: Brad Neaven. Sieve 
McDonie. Phil Smith, /eff VanEtten. Tom Wilson. Tim Campbell, 
feff Cherry. Scott Allberry. Ken Hoffman. Sam Leadingham. 
Gavin Leroy. John Woodburn. Mike King. Ken Apple. Mark 
fluggie. Rick Porrazzo. Adam Ross. Robert Sehuff. Kevin 
Monahan. Chad Allison. Tony Carmoega. Kip Casada. Greg 
Forquer. Greg WigaJ. Brian Hicks. Scoll While. John McAlister. 
Brad Butler. David Gaul. Philip Ho/fman. 

216 Greeks 

Fraternity and sorority parties are not all like the parties 
fipicted in the movie "Animal House" where they served 
10 proof grain alcohol and aimed only to get drunk. Instead, 
le Greek parties at OU highlight a theme which emphasizes 
fi "out of the ordinary" good time. 

'"We had a party recently that had four themes," said Chi 
mega Social Chairman, Julie Brenth. "It was a Caddyshack, 
exican. Toga, and Beach theme all rolled into one. We also 
d a date party where everyone came dressed as cavemen 
d cavewomen; we called that Chiamunga." The Chi Ome- 
s topped the quarter with their wild and crazy Czechoslo- 
kian tea. 

"We had a Casino Night, a Caddyshack, and also an 
ound The World Party," said Beta Theta Pi social chair- 
jn, Mark Mizer. 

3 Sigma Nu social chairman, John Soltez said, "We have had 
Nine-Hole Golf Course Party and fall quarter we had a 


different themes 

for different occassions 

post-Best Legs Contest Party." He added, "The best Legs par- 
ty was a mixer we had during fall quarter rush and the so- 
rority that won the contest got a free tea, compliments of the 
Sigma Nus. 

The amount of parties per quarter differs from house to 
house. The Chi Omegas have between three and four a 
quarter; the Betas have about eight a quarter, and the Sigma 
Nus have between five and seven a quarter. The cost of the 
party, which are fraternity and sorority mixers, is split 
between the two. 

The social chairmen tend to agree that if the people have a 
good time at the party, then it was a success. 

"I feel that the most important part of the party is to make 
sure that everyone is enjoying themselves," said Brenth. 

"As long as the girls are having a good time, then I feel 
the party was really worth it," added Soltez. 

Brad Wiseman 

PHI BETA SIGMA, INC. Front: Dale Baglev. vice-president-lrea- 
surer, Walter F- Ciemmons. president. Tobias Poole, secretary. 
Back: Hugh M. WiJIiams. Kevin G. fones. IMichael R. Smiln. 
Richard V. Alexander, Miles D. Chapman. Thomas B. Paige, Alyn 
E. WaJker. 

Phi Beta 
Sigma, Inc. 

Lambda Chi Alpha/Phi Beta Sigma 217 

Zetas Brab MIndlln, Tammy Broyles, Terry Danno and Beth 
Dupre kick up their heels and showing some leg at their White 
Violet Formal last spring. 

Phi Delta 

PHI DELTA THETA. Front: Michael Stjger. Proclor, N. Chrislo- 
pher Wolff. House Manager, Lincoln Frazier. Executive Pledge 
Director, Joel C. Kneisiey, Executive Financiai Consultant. Kevin 
M. Socket. Chairman of the Board. Kevin Doerfler. Executive 
Vice-president of Internal Affairs, Arnold Drummond, Secretary 
of Stole. Carl L. Gerber. fr.. Executive of Chapter Affairs at Large, 
Mitchell T. Swoin. Executive Alumnus in Advisory Capacity. Row 

2: Mike Chuvolas, Alan Hebescher, Mike Gilton. Bob Poreni, 
Frank Semonak. Christopher Dziok. Robert Christopher. B. Hi.- 
er, Jeff Dunn, David DiPisa. Row 3: Andy Carr, Don H(|!. 
George F. /ones. Loud Swain. Jeff Condon, T. Henry Cortir, 
Mark Lambright, Tom Cooper. Warren Baltimore, Nick Robin: i. 
Steve Finn. 

218 Greeks 

Putting on the Ritz 

f°' Formals 

One of the highlights of Greek hfe is the formal. Most 
formals are held away from the campus at hotels in the areas 
surrounding Athens. In most cases the sororities hold their 
formals during winter quarter with the fraternities holding 
theirs during spring quarter. Formals give the members of the 
Greek system an opportunity to get out of town and let their 
hair down for a weekend. Although expensive, most 
members feel they are well worth it. 

Members and dates of the Alpha Xi Delta sorority held 
their formal at the Marriot Hotel in Columbus. A poolside 
party preceeded the formal which included hor d'oeurves, 
dinner, an open bar, and dancing until after midnight, and 
the price, $45. Room accommodations, if needed, were extra. 

Formals are the highlight of the year for many members of 
the Greek society and they also help bring the chapters to- 
gether since most of the members try to attend. 

— Pati Redmond 

PHI GAMMA DELTA. Front: Ken Slon. corresponding secretary, 
George Promenschenkel. recording secrelary. Brel Mayne, presi- 
denl, Greg Ful/jnglon. hislorian. Row 2: Mike Rowland. Tim Arm- 
strong, Bill Mason, /ack Hohrer, Todd Schrecfi, John Shape. Row 
3: (onn JVIcGoy. Gus Schreiber. Steve Meglen. Jody Leiber, Brett 
Britlon. Back: Miiie O'Shoughnessy, Brad Evans, Sieve Sampson. 
Ti^er ThieJ, flob Ellis. Camera Shy: Tom Wilde, treasurer, Marty 
Minor. Greg Barger. Dean Henry. Rob Herr. John Kemper. Buss 
Baidinger. Gerry VVade. Nick Moinar. proctor. 

Phi Gamma 


Phi Delta Theta/Phi Gamma Delta 219 

Living In A House: 

A special kind of off-campus living 

If the dorms don't satisfy your living standards and off- 
campus housing is just too much of a hassel. consider Hving 
in a sorority or fraternity house. Membership in the organiza- 
tion is required, but there are about eight sororities and eight 
fraternities from which to choose. Maybe you feel you're not 
the type for Greek life, but living in a house does have its 

Most sorority and fraternity houses are located uptown 
which gives residents easy access to classes and shopping. 
Each house is shared by at least 45 people, but not all 
members live in the house. In most Greek organizations, 
members are required to live in the house for at least one 
year; but, in other organizations living in the house is option- 
al. Some people choose to live in their Greek house for their 
entire college career. 

"I love living in the house and as long as I'm at OU I'd 
like to stay here," said Phi Mu member Melissa Morehead. 

Room sizes and designs vary depending upon the house. In 
the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority house, for example, except 
for a few doubles and triples, most of the bedrooms are ar- 
ranged in suites, each accomodating six girls. Each suite has 
a small living area with a television set while the beds and 
desk are placed into seperate rooms. Other houses simply di- 
vide the rooms into singles, doubles, and triples, some of 

which are larger than dorm rooms. There is also a laund 
room, bathroom, and in some houses, a spacious dressii 
room. Cleanliness is not a major problem. Most houses hai 
a cleaning lady who comes in during the week and the ret 
dents are responsible for their own rooms. 

Each house has its own particular interior design. Mc 
have plush carpeting in the living room and throughout tl 
halls. Contemporary and traditional furniture complement tl 
large, airy living rooms and in some houses, a fireplace con 
pletes the homey atmosphere. 

Mealtimes are pleasant and comfortable and in son 
houses, meals take on a formal air because of the care givt 
to the selection of china and placesetting. Because of i 
small size, the dining room makes meals with friends mo 
intimate and personal as opposed to large, bustling cafeteria- 

A majority of the Greek organizations require residents 
schedule time to work on academics in the study room whic' 
is conveniently located in the house. 

Of course, along with living arrangements as open as the 
come responsibilities. Besides being responsible for cleanii 
their rooms and scheduling time for the study room, the 
are other rules residents must adhere to. For example, 
many sorority houses, male guests must leave by midnight (! 
weekdays and 3 a.m. on weekends. However, most fraterni 


PHI MU. Front: Sue RiehJe. /essica Haher. Missy Moorehead. 
Lisa Gowans. Bonnie Cummings. Marcie Slotsky. Sue Brislin. 
Valerie Esposto, Lynn Rudoph. Mary Ann Welsh. Row 2: Lisa 
Neroda. Anne Leiser. Andrea Wagner. Patfie ElJis, Jackie 
Callegari. Kim Auer. Sue Boehelke. Rose Bauer. Jennie Swindler. 
-SaJ/ie Eilis. Row 3: Elaine Vnterman, Linda Kozlowski, Elizabeth 
'Thompson, [enny Long. Molly Maloney, Deb Welsh. Christine 
Simmonds. Ann Siegel. Molly Meehiing. Liz Grady. Row 4: Kim 
Gregg, [ill Forrest. Connie Groll. Valerie Kreuz. Amy Blizzard. 
Jane Helmstetter. Katie Port. Karen Szyarto. Tami Woodburn. Kel- 
ly McPherson. Mary McGarvey. Deb Sarber. Row 5: Sharlene 

Sue, Laura Carmody. Roni Scambi, Anne Keifer, Lisa Lilly. M.j. 
Madzelonka. Deboie McDonald, Kristi Vonderzwan. Chris 
Coleman. Jen Ward. Jackie Miller. Jennifer Scott. Kelly Shusler, 
Kimi Morris. Sue Van Schoyk. Back: Sandi lameson. B.J. Lucas. 
Lisa Aldridge. Janice Cass. Joan Copper. Lizzard Voeel. Debbie 
Williams. Cindy Sparks. Michelle Polen. Lisa Conkling. Amy [ 
Socciarelli. Lisa Taglieri. Beth Shaffer. Kathy Calhoun. Janel' 
Newbery. Camera Shy: Megan Lavelle, Shari Bates, lulie Davis, 
Marnie Roether. Gerri Wayland. Chris Clark. Julie Seymore. Ali- 
son Rathke. Peggy Schmidt. Karen Comadas. Robin Meyers. 

220 Greeks 

houses carry no such stipulations in regards to female guests. 
Residents of both fraternity and sorority houses are responsi- 
ble for mailing use of the dining room for meals when its 
available. The cook will usually prepare lunch and dinner, 
ibut residents must often take care of breakfast themselves. 
Another important responsibility for the residents to take care 
of is housing fees. The cost of living in a house can range 
from $500 and up a quarter. 

Finally, aside from the conveniences and responsibilities of 
living in a house, one of the greatest assets comes from the 
events that are memorable for years to come. Many residents 
pointed out that they become closer to people they live with 
in this situation as opposed to relationships that are formed 
in the dorms. Many a night is spent gathering around the 
television set in the recreation room with sorority sisters and 
fraternity brothers, [ennifer Scott of Alpha Gamma Delta 
talked about the pleasure gained from starting new friend- 
ships with the initiates who enter Greek life every year. A 
good time is had by all at the infamous keg parties usually 
igiven by the fraternities. 

Overall, the Greek houses continue OU's tradition for 180 
years of good organization, group cooperation and the build- 
ing of lasting friendships. 
j — Valerie Linson 

Many traternltles and sororities have their members live in the house 
because of the high price of upkeep. The money brought in through 
room and board fees helps pay for those extra expenses and repairs. 

Phi Kappa Tau 

PHI KAPPA TAU. Front: Chris Lenegar, Membership Orienia 
lion Officer. Ron Carroll. House Manager, foe Adkins, Presidenl 
Steve HusseiJ, Vice-presidenl. Brian Breiltholz. Secretary. Row 2 
Robert /. Sountry, Chare/y Harrington. Dawud Honda). Clem 
Brockmon, Richard Heck. Thomas Hill. Paul f. Parnilzke. Row 3 
Chris Guirlinger, Chris Wheaton. Michael F. Seaman. Michael ) 
Carson, Scott Smith, [ohn R- Grosh, Brian Luft. Back: fames B 
Vichill, Randy Hall, Tim f, Bowie, Bob Schoeppner, Roj 
Koppinger. Mike Helke. 

PhiMu/Phi Kappa Tau 221 

PI Phis Mary Lee Dawson, Kim Whaley, Kim Szette, Stacy 
Deniro, Jamie Reich, and Maria Mazzaferrl get some sun at the 
PI Phi house where they are required to live. 

222 Greeks 

House requirement 

creates Family-type atmosphere for Pi Phis 

The introduction to sorority and fraternity life is referred to 
as "rush." After surviving this hectic prelude, candidates 
must be accepted by the entire organization and then remain 
loyal through certain secret rituals before becoming an active 

After this, all members are given the opportunity to live in 
the chapter house, as long as they meet certain requirements. 
The first requirement in many sororities and fraternities 
require anywhere from a 2.0 to a 2.3 grade point average. 

Separating themselves in the way of house rules, the Pi 
Beta Phi sorority demands that all active members live in the 
house their sophomore through their senior years. Their 
reason for these rules are simply traditional. The Pi Phi's 
believe living together brings more unity between the 
members and inside the house environment. They feel it 
bonds the girls closer together and creates a family-type 
ptmosphere. They also feel, that because their house is so 
old, the income from its members will help with the upkeep. 
I Rules hold a strong position in the actions of Greek 
organizations. They keep the members in line, as well as in 
good standing with the school and community. The living/- 
learning environment of a chapter house offers a unique 
sducational experience. 

— Kim Walker 

Pi Beta Phi 

PI BETA PHI. Front: Sharon McClory. Tumi Oliver, vice-presi- 
.ient, 7"ess South, presidenl. Cynthia Tre/o. Jean Sheldon, Row 2; 
Ann Carpenter, Ann Weish, Colleen Collins. Stephanie Brooks, 
Erica KJein. Murshu Koons. Back: Leslie Potts. Sari Waak, Kim 
Svetle, Carol Binder. Krin Kren. Linda Eskeiv. Linda Breyak. 
Camera Shy: Debbie Anderson. SaiJy Burke. Annette Cusick. Lisa 
DeNinno. Maryiee Dawson. Stacy DeNiro. Nancy DeCesare. 

Cheree Dussair, Lori Ksker. Jaine Haynes. Cathy Herendeen. 
Stacy Kircher, Katie Kren. Kathy Keefe. E/Jen Lawler. Patti 
Lombard. Ann Maiush. Lynda Masucci. Marice Mazzaferri. Terri 
McFillen. jane McNeil. Lisa Moody. Kathy Meyers, Pam Priest, 
Tammy Proctor, [amie Reich. Leslie Sandor. Hillary Sh/frin, Chris 
Short. Molly Stelzer. Pam Slockoff. Jamie Viilelia. Ginger Weiss. 
Kim VVhaley. Penny Woodrut 

Pi Beta Phi 223 


Robert M. Wojcleszak 

providing a link 
between fraternities 
and administration 

Interfraternity Council, or IFC. is the governing body of tl 
11 fraternities at OU. It is composed of a representative ' 
each fraternit>' plus all the fraternit>' presidents. Each winli 
the five IFC officers are elected. These include the preside 
vice president, secretary, treasurer and a rush chairman. 

IFC's major function is to serve as a link between the fi| 
ternities and the OU administration. However. IFC al' 
serves to link the fraternities themselves. The group al 
decides on rush policies, and just this year introduced to pi 
tential rushees a more organized, more formal rush prograir' 

Equally important, according to IFC President Dave Moo 
is IFC's attempt to constantly improve the relationship 
between all the fraternities. Its goal is to present a stror 
unified Greek system to the Ohio University community. 

— Laurie Corni 

IFC. Thomas W. Brennaman. Rush Chairman. David Moore. Preside 
Wally .-fibers. Treasurer, Brian BreitthoJz. Secretary'. Steve Carr. Vice-pn 

The Jnterfruternity Council is the governing body of 11 fraternities at OU. 

SIGMA CHI. Front: John Barth, Ken Bartholomew. Billy Scherer. 
Dan Campbell. Row 2: Todd Bridges. Chris D'Amore. fim Gills, 
Todd Bender. Bill Henry. Row 3: Keith Roth. Terence Taylor, feff 
Osborne. Tom Haffner. Mark Kroner. Mark Melin. Brian Miceci. 
Cort Matey. Back: Louie Yorio, Duerk Zim. Tom Davies, David 
Schlifin, Bob Billy, Mike Longo. 






■■KM mm 


224 Greeks 

k<0rt M. Wojclaszak 

Theta Chi 

TA CHI. Front: Tim Edgar. ]ohn Harding, Michael Chester. 
at' Kay. Jeff Boulton. Row 2: Al Stewart. Steve Barns. Dean 
nierson. Calvin Stroble. Jeff Brown, fim Deutsch. Pete 
'Oiman. Tony Casale. Bob Wojciezsak. Back: Eric Watson. Eric 
Ilk. .Al Vickroy. Martin Evans. Tom McNamara. Kenneth Troy. 
u nr K'ohn, Jim Gantz. George Vanderbilt. 

Sigma Chi/Theta Chi 225 

Black Greek 

Groups honor rituals, duties, traditions and dedication. 

Organized black fraternities began their establishment at 
OU in 1919. The first to take root and begin service was Al- 
pha Phi Alpha. For years, black men and women have repre- 
sented scholarship, leadership, and friendship in Greek life 
at college. 

In 1964, the heat of the civil rights movement. Alpha 
Kappa Alpha pledged and became the first black sorority at 
OU. Since that time, numerous black fraternities and 
sororities have evolved, each bearing it's own rituals and 
beliefs, yet uniting together in the names of brotherhood and 

Famous people such as The Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., 
The Rev. Jesse Jackson, and Arthur Ashe are now proud 
alumni of Greek organizations such as Alpha Phi Alpha, 
Omega Psi Phi, and Kappa Alpha Psi. Another noteable ac- 
complishment in the history of black sororities is the fact that 
the first black woman to graduate from OU, Martha Jane 
Blackburn, was an Alpha Kappa Alpha. 

Black Greek organizations, like others, honor certain rituals, 
duties and traditions. Requirements and approval must be 
met before a candidate can pledge a certain chapter. After 

this, greek-seekers "go on line," which is several weeks ui 
der strict jurisdiction of big brothers and sisters. This eveit 
has earned the significance of being purely "hellish" ani 
results in knowing who's really dedicated and who's not. I 

Near the end of this difficult "hostage engagement." blat; 
fraternities and sororities put on "Pro Shows." At these ei 
gagements, loyal candidates dress in formal attire, sing hou! 
songs, tell why they want to be Greek, what it means to the 
or what Greek life is all about. Pro Shows are more or le 
the last step before becoming a Greek and the chance to 1 
others acknowledge the accomplishment. ; 

Black fraternities and sororities are rapidly growing an 
taking claim of their positions in the Greek atmosphere 
OU. They share many common goals such as scholastic ai 
vancement, organized leadership, and community servic 
Each chapter stands alone in the light of diversity, equal 
bearing it's own mysteries and intrigues, yet the common go, 
of black chapters incessantly remains the same: grow togetj 
er, achieve together, and remain together in a strong bond 

—Kim Walk 

SIGMA GAMMA RHO, INC. Front: Tonya Louise Wade. Marian 
P. Brady. Back: Paggie Carroii Warren. Kimherly Blair. Camera 
Shy: Elizabeth Gammon. 

Sigma Gamma 
Rho, Inc. 

226 Greeks 

Sigma Gamma Rho and Its auxiliary group the Rhomeos get to- 
gettier In front of Volgt Hall. Several visitors came from otfier 
sctiool for ttie Blue Jean Ball on February 11. 

'so Amdt 

Sigma Gamma Rho 227 

Lorl Goodrlk, Arden Friedman. Valerie Vogel. Chi Omega 
Housemother Irene McBrlde. Christine Tipton, Suzanna 
Patrick, Lynn Lawrence, and Claire MIskel out In front of the 
Chl-O house. 

Alpha Gams Diane Dillon 
Housemother Loretta Cybalski. 

and Sue Soell with their 

Tim Geoghegan 


Tim Goeghegan 


SIGMA KAPPA. Front: Loura E. KhJert, Panhel Tnc'iQ Murray. 
Vice-president oj membership. Suzanne E. Uoi^man. First Vice- 
president, Lisa Norris. President, Be\h /avens. Vice-president of 
PJedge Education, ]Qckie /oyce. Recording Secretary. Erin Martin. 
Registrar. Row 2: Tracy Lawson. LesJie A. OVwer, Paige E. Har- 
mon. Lisa James. Dehra Bateman. Terri L. Thompson. Barb 
Schu/lz. Kalhy R. Hirzei. CJaudia /. Nick- Back: Holiy Pekar, 
Cheryl Morano. [essica Robson. Debby Brent. Diane Bushhouse. 
Amy MiiJer, Kothieen Thomas, Jennifer Phipps. 


228 Greeks 


e official job title is "resident supervisor," but the wom- 
who run the sorority houses are more likely to be called 
'Jom." The resident supervisor makes sure the house runs 
iioothly. She confers with the cook and the housekeeper, 
iiorces rules, and watches out for the girls. 
Mildred Salyers has been at the Alpha Delta Pi house for 
ie years. "I love all the girls and I have young ideas. I like 

I swim and dance. I always say that you should take the 
e to smell the roses on the way." said Salyers. 
Joris Papit became the resident supervisor for the women 
I Pi Beta Phi in September of 1983. "I've worked in group 
mes and with troubled teenagers a lot. I was in a sorority 
li thought it would be interesting to work with girls this 
i;, ' said the woman the Pi Phis call "Mom." 

Dpal McBride became the Alpha Xi Delta house mother 
Et year. She said that she had done the books for the soror- 
ti for the past 19 years and then became the resident 
ijiervisor. "The most satisfying part of the job is knowing 
h the girls appreciate the things that I do for them," said 

I lue VanSchoyck, a sophomore and member of Phi Mu 
sd that the sisters of Phi Mu have formed a special rela- 
liship with Jeanne Norris, who they call "Mom." "Once I 
vs sick and she was bringing me soup and checking in on 
r — just like a real mother. I guess you could say she is a 
vtm away from home. She is very concerned with the safe- 
yDf the girls," said VanSchoyck. 

The women who hold jobs as resident supervisors are 
ore than paid employees of Greek organizations; they are 
embers of some very special families. 

— Judy Polas 


moms awoy from home 

Phi Kappa Tau Richard Heck and Housemother Mary Evans. The Phi Taus 
are the only fraternity left on campus with a housemother. 




JETA TAU ALPHA. Front: Terry Danna. Polly Danna. Melissa 
\1idkiff, Nickala Calalona, Nikki Simcox, Traci Morgan, Kathleen 
:;as(Je, SaJly Rackliffe, Calhy Rogers. Row 2: Ginny Si. Jacques, 
4o]ly Schick, Lisa Wolf, Stephanie Click, Hannah Harper, Judy 
3enson, Barb Kanninen, Pom Stone, Tina Boyer. Row 3: Libby 
jUke, Nina Schwalm, Lisa Lesiak, fudy Welage, Kalhy Gerord. 
Crislal Welch, Belh Dobos, Beth Dupre. Back: Kalhy [ones. Kris 

Ott. /an Pritchard, Chris McLaughlin, Annomarie Tusay. E/lie 
Estok. Cassie Allison, Terri Caverlee, Nanette Reed. Camera Shv: 
Barb Midlin, Jenifer Martin. Belh Hornick, Jennifer Smith, 
Marybelh Fitzgerald. Susan Finkle, Kris flerger, Marilyn Rice, Ka- 
ren Lembrighl, Shari Little, Kalhi Jo McDaniel, Stephanie Nemec. 
Jenny Peter. Lori Lingenfelder, Gina Waynberg. Tammy Reigler. 

Sigma Kappa/Zeta Tau Alpha 229 

Post Entertainment Editor Teresa Kramer goes over a story witti a report- 
er before deadline. 

230 Ciubs and Organizations 


A foundation for 
recreation and professional 

or the past 180 years, organizations have been a funda-_ 
mental part of student involvement at OU. They bring 
together all different types of students, each contributing 
different skills. This collaboration of skills helps to unify 
organizations and better equip them to serve the university. 
There are many different kinds of organizations and each 
one strives to meet the needs of the student body and 
sometimes reach out to the surrounding Athens community. 

The main thrust of some organizations is to bring together 
students who have similar career interests. Organizations 
such as the Advertising Club, the Institute of Industrial En- 
gineers and the Health Careers Club of OU help students 
explore career opportunities and provide workshops, 
fieldtrips and speakers on related subjects. They also help 
students who are undecided in their major develop their in- 
terests and talents so they can decide which career suits 
them best. 

The function of other organizations is to act as support 
groups to students with common needs. Examples of such 
groups are the Black Student Cultural Programming Board, 
the Chinese Students Association and the Indian Students 
Association. Fraternities and sororities play a big role in of- 
fering students brotherhood and sisterhood. 

Other groups are geared more towards service to the com- 
munity. Alpha Phi Omega and the Athens Coalition Against 
World Hunger are examples of groups whose purpose is to 
alleviate problems in the community. Students in these 
groups offer their time and energy to answer the needs of 
the Athens community and beyond. Some groups such as 
the Student Democrats Subcommittee, allow students to 
come together based on political interests and groups such 
as the Newman Club and Christian Student Fellowship give 
students a chance to relate to each other on religious foun- 

Various other organizations bring students together with a 
common interest in sports or hobbies. The Racquetball 
Club, the Bowling Club and the Boxing Club give students 
the opportunity to share similar interests and meet new peo- 
ple in a relaxed, friendly atmosphere. 

Overall, the organizations have continued their tradition 
of providing students with a sense of unity, pride and ac- 

— Valerie Linson 

Divider 231 


promote student activities 
in the professional world 

ivl embership in campus organizations provides more than 
weekly group meetings and a pin or membership card. 
Several organizations strive to relate their activities, as closely 
as possible, to those of the professional world. 

PRSSA. the Public Relations Student Societ>' of America, is. 
a professional organization which gives students experience 
in public relations through contracts with area agencies and 
university departments. This year, the group traveled toj 
Battelle Laboratories, a research firm in Columbus, to discuss' 
and observe public relations practices. In addition, the orga-i 
nization writes and produces "Green Ink" for the sports pub-; 
lication office and awards the Robert Baker Scholarship of' 

PRSSA. Front: Stefanie Karle. 
Lisa Hursong. Kim Mooney. 
Michelle Cnippas. Row 2: 
Stephen Vispo. Dino Pelle. 
Laure Oisen. president. Dr. 
Hugh CuJbertson. advisor. Row 
3: EmiJie Pavilon. Katie 
Deianey, Linda Breyak. Mar\' 
Huchette. Debbie Rosso. Sheila 
Collins. Row 4: Sue Kashuba. 
Vaierie Vo^el, Geoffrey 
Osborne. Cathie Foley. Ke]iey 
Allen. Row 5: unidentified. Ka- 
ren Krieder. Sandra Hauber. 
Row 6: Gaii VViJiiams. SaJJy 
Quinn. Kelly Caslell. Colleen 
Emigh, fuiie Rauber. Mary Jo 
Braun. Row 7: fanice Gay nor. 
Elizabeth Grady. Stacy Wald- 
ron. Nin Mohamed Nor. Ste- 
phanie Click. David Trimmer. 
Jeff Tesnow. Rick Huddleson. 
Row 8: Given Griffith. Mi- 
chelle Lang. Doc McGarey. Art 
Kieffer. Donna Rae Grande. 
Holly Morris. Cannera Shy: 
Terese Annan, Noreen Bentfv. 
Anita Carek. Caryn Craddick. 
Karen Curran. Katie Erhardt. 
Lesiie Francisco. Brad Gahhard. 
Michelle Gary. Stephanie 
Click. Patricia Hall. Stephanie 
Herzog, Shirl Hunter. Kendall 
Johnson. Kristina Kaiser. 
Christy Keiiy. Linda KraJ. Ka- 
ren Kuhar. Karen Legner. Car- 
oiyn Matheson. Ann McGregor. 
Terri McNeeJy. Nancy Micna- 
lek, Kathleen Port, Anne 
Rotoio. Sue Schaeffer. Theresa 
Sokoi. Sally Swisher, [udy 
Weiage. Debra Williams. 

232 Organizations 

$1,000. The Food Service Hotline, Springfest campaign and a 
celebrity dinner are other activities in which the group is in- 
volved, according to President Laurie Olsen. 

Fashion Associates is a non-profit, local organization in its 
fourth year and vk/elcomes participation of all home economic 
and fashion merchandising majors. The group sponsors a 
Mother's Weekend fashion show and produces an "interview 
attire" pamphlet in conjunction with the Career Planning and 
Placement office. 

Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business fraternity which 
focuses on relating classroom instruction to the business 
world through the presentation of speakers, tours of major 

FASHION ASSOCIATES: Front: Leslie Mischler, treasurer. Lori Hill. 
vice-president. Cindy Rodgers. president. iVlicheJIe Voung. secretary, 
Beth Hornick. student advisor. Back: Winifred Walker. Linda Beryali. 
Meiissa Sanati. Linda Hagman. Crissy Yaivorski. Terri Caveriee. Beth 

ADVERTISING CLUB. Front: Susan Aubell. Karen Gist. Beth Chinery. 
Eiuine Willis. Rhonda Harrison. Scott Burns, Lisa /ohnson. feanetle 
Gianfagna. Back: Michael F. Seaman. Ted Havel. Jim Senior. John 
Soltez. Michuel Pendleton. Bob Santoro. Dave Nutt. Paul Severini. Cam- 

era Shy: Ann Gieason, Lisa Schumacher, Mark CuUen, Valerie Collins, 
Scott Bogunia, Pattie Mathes, Karen Legner, Lynn Senty, Jim McGuire, 
Dawn Rucker. Robert Richardson, odvisor. 

Ad CJub, PRSSA, Fashion Associates 233 

promote student activities 
in the professional world 

continued . . . 

corporations and weekly meetings, according to the group's 
president, Lynette Pecinovsky. Delta Sigma Pi members 
compile and distribute the "goody bags" at the beginning of 
each year as well as assisting the College of Business with 
career day and preregistration. 

These are only a few of the organizations which genuinely 
serve the student population. Their activities greatly 
supplement the knowledge obtained in the classroom. 

—Patricia Peknik 

DELTA SIGMA PI. Front: Kevin Barneti. treasurer. Marlene Iseman. 
Sue Presar, secretary, fackie Kittinger, Lvnelle Pecinovsky. president. 
Kim Houser. Steve Hronek. Mike BruckeJmeyer, senior vice-president. 
Row 2: Peggy Pickering. Bryn Poyne. Nancy DeAngelis. Camitte 
SivindelJ. Cneryl Parker. Lori IVIoscato. /udy Nist. Donna Timmel, Beth 
Roy. Karin Olbers. Janice KoelUker, Anna Lotona. Karrie Glover. Leeann 
Urban. Gwen Giar. Neila Rich. Stacy Brittain, Regina FurgeJe, Kathy 
Roberts. Row 3: Mike Carr. Wally AJbers. Cra;g Sokolsky. Jeff 
Grosenbaugh, Karen Fannin, /u/ie BaJzer, Laura Hagan. Row 4: Dave 
Bokor. David Zinni, Ken O'Hara. Ivan Marcus, Barry Besece, Mike Mill- 
er, Urn Puster, Dave Worster, Mike Telford, Bill Roberts. Camera Shy: 
Paul Crum, Bill Greskovich, Maryellen Hayes, Graig Holderman, Lisa 
Mastro, Jim Rose, Ed Schemine. .Amy Scheider, Connie Simon, Tammy 
Snyder, fohn Zoldock. Kathy Petros. Chapter advisors: Tina Christenson, 
fames Perotti. 

Students in Communications Management. Front: Larry Schwing. 
Donna J. Bajko. vice-president. Troy Snyder, treasurer. Evan L- Parke, 
president. Maria Moore, secretary. Edwin W. Ronsaville. Back: Karen 
Zacharias, ]o Marie Parise, Bonnie Pritts. Paula Gentile. Gary Parker. 
/eff Gold, Brian Zydiak, Jimm Flynn. 

234 Organizations 

Organizations are concerned about the grades o( 
their members. At the College of Business Admlnlstra 
tlon banquet many business club members were 
honored. Here, Debra Frograve Is honored with the 
School Fetzer Award. Forgrave Is the president o( the 
American Marketing Association. 

OUSHA. Front: Ron Isele. advisor, Joann Dapolionio. president. Debra 
Levick. vice-presidenl. Molly Jacobs, treasurer. Gerry Ackerman. Row 2: 
Sandy Glass. Stephanie Mctiwain. Jeannie Kimball, Lisa Groulding. Amy 
Webster. Cassandra farvis, Davida Adeisperger. Camera Shy: fana 

Griffiths. Diana Rogers. Mary Paui. Jill Boiven. Jeannie Porter. Jenny 
Dodge. Maria Feberbaum. SaJJy Kanner. Pom McLean. Carol Slater. 
MicneJe Sabol. Christi Morrow. Sheila Harrington, Sherry Bawghman. 
Pat Dudding. 






SICM, Delta Sigma Pi 235 

b©rviC6 volunteering time and assistance 

/llpha Phi Omega, presently a twenty-five member 
service organization advised by Joel Rudy, is one of the 
oldest fraternities in the United States. This nationally 
known service fraternity was founded on the principles of 

In Southeast Ohio. Camp Rotan (a Girl Scout Camp) is a 
main focus for Alpha Phi Omega which prepares it for the 
upcoming camp sessions. They also provide services to 
various communities. 

This fraternity hosts a number of events at Galbreath 
Chapel as well as volunteering time to usher at Memorial 
Auditorium. Alpha Phi Omega would like to serve as a role 
model for individuals and groups who take pride in helping 
others for nothing other than self satisfaction. 

Another service organization includes the works of the 
Student Advisory Council. Its main objective is to represent 
the students of Health and Human Services. This group 

headed by Dr. |acoby acts as a liason between the faculty 
and staff. The Student Advisory Council is well-known for 
its Early Retention Program (ERG). This program is de- 
signed to academically assist Health and Human Service 
majors who are placed on probation, whereas they would 
have normally been dismissed from the university. The 
Council meets three times per quarter and sets a course of 
study for students in need of assistance. Though this Early i 
Retention Program is only three years old, it has had lots of 
success and the potential to continue. The Student Advisory 
Council is also rewarded for its Dean's Reception which 
takes place in the Fall. 

Service organizations differ in numerous ways. Neverthe- 
less, there is always one thing these organizations share, 
and that's the ability to guide and assist others in reaching, 
their goals. 

— Sharon Jenkinsj 

co-chairman. Tracey Russeli. treasurer. Gi^'en Haywood, advisor}' co- 
chairman. Paula Newman, advisory co-chairman. Back: Jennifer B. 
Hodge. secrelar>'. Elwood B. Bensford. chairman. Margaret Hooker. 
Micnele L. Haas. Camera shy: Dr. David facoby. advisor. Kathy Wall. 
Debbie Doan. .Amanda Spjlker 







236 Organizations 

Latin American Club officers: Julio Argus, president 
and Debra L. Demir, vice-president. 

i he Latin American Cultural Club is a newly-organized 
;roup at OU, formed in February 1984. The club is dedi- 
:ated to sponsoring and participating in activities on campus 
introduce aspects of the Latin American culture. 

Under the advisory of Professor M.A. Serna-Maytorena of 
he modern language department, the organization has and 
vill continue to participate in annual events such as 
nternational Week, Cultural Street Fair and the Language 

found through 
Latin American 
Culture Cluh 

Fair. Spanish Golden Age Dramatics are also sponsored by 
the LACC. 

Membership includes Latin Americans as v^'ell as Ameri- 
cans involved in the study of the Hispanic language and 
geographical areas. Through the club, members have found 
cultural awareness and a better understanding of one 

— Deborah Flor\' 

SAC for HHS, Latin American Culture CJub 237 


Stomping grounds 
for the budding journalist 

1 he School of Journahsm offers six accredited sequences 
to the budding young writer. However, OU's publications of- 
fer the practical experience every news reporter, graphic de- 
signer or editor needs in order to familiarize him or herself 
with the fast-paced industry of journalism. 

The student newspaper, The Post, has established its goals 
as providing in-depth news coverage and a training ground 
for journalists. The paper has tried this past year to adopt a 
more professional image by bidding farewell to "Rain Today" 
and other in-house jokes. 

Another student publication, the Athena yearbook, offers 
students the chance to display their more creative, magazine- 
stv'le of writing and design. The book is published annually 
by a semi-paid staff and is celebrating OU's 180th anniversa- 
ry this year. 

The Athens Magazine is published quarterly by students 
for the entire Athens community. Under the guidance of 
Manuel Lopez, the staff is responsible for the entire 
production of the magazine. 

Lastly, the "Sphere" magazine publishes the best of 
undergraduate art, poetry and fiction. The magazine is in its 
29th year of publication and sponsors coffeehouses each 
quarter to present readers of fiction and poetry. The Sphere 
staff is a "fun, profound group of people," according to editor 
Chris Toth. 

— Patricia Peknik 

Senior Byron White Is editor of The Post. The paper's motto Is "First 
on the beat, first on the street — dally!" 

Jerry Mann 


238 Organizations 

An editor's job is not so glam- 
orous. Athena editor Kathy 
Heine, junior, Is getting an ID 
from Eric Lyncti, sophomore, 
tor Vorden ptiotographer Ja 
nice Franco late one Friday 
evening Fall Quarter. 

Athena, The Post 239 

Student Alumni Board 

serving students, alumni and community 

wne of the more prestigious, but less known, 
organizations on campus is the Student Alumni Board. The! 
Board was founded in 1978 by Organizational] 
Communication majors and its primar>' purpose has been to I 
enhance the lives of students while they are still on campus. 
The Board creates projects to serve students, alumni, and the 
surrounding community. The Board also plays a major role in 
providing alumni with information about campus activities. 

Student Alumni Board members are often involved in ma- 
jor alumni events such as reunions and Homecoming. Board 
members also speak to alumni chapters in Ohio as well as in 
other states. 

The Student Alumni Board plays a major part in the distri- 
bution of Nutsheli Magazine which is published periodically 
throughout the academic year. 

Among the many activities involving or sponsored by the 
Board are the International Showcase, Finals Week Survival 
Kits, and the Extern Program. 

Although the Student Alumni Board is one of the younger 
organizations on campus, it will surely become a long-stand- 
ing and admirable tradition. 

— Valerie Linson 

Pop Concert Committee. Bryan 
Thayer, Renee Ferry, David Miiler, 
chairman, Erin Sweeney. Mike 
Jamison, Steve Meyer. Camera shy: 
Fern Fox, Reggy Haley, Gene Kohn. 
Tom McNamara. treasurer. Stephen 
Parker. Todd Revere, Darc>' Hoene, 
Howard Karlin, Ray PusciUi. 

240 Organizations 


^y^^H^H^2^a|F B ~ K JHmm 

Center Program Board. Front: Kathy Hamilton, Tarey Davis, treasurer. 
Ken Gmoser. president. Karen Sliman, vice-president. Keiley Allen. Asst. 
vice-presideni. Row 2: Wendy fo iiughes. Asst. recreation. Vikki Burns. 
Becky Eliis. asst. publicity, Donna J. Bak;o. personnel director. Cynthia 
Browne/]. Back: Robert D. Kretschmar. budget control. Bill Damschroder. 
recreation director. Stephen W. Meyer, entertainment asst.. Charles 
McKnight. entertainment asst., Renee Ferry, entertainment director. 

nkent Alumni Board, /oel Ergood. president, /erry Lavelle. vice-presi- 
lel, ,\miso George, recording secretary, Kris Kerchner, corresponding sec- 
' \ , Kathy Hirzel. treasurer. Ken O'Hara, activities director, iVIary |o 
i' in, publicity director, Jennifer Hodge, office operations manager, 
ii unir Alfizer, 7'im .Armstrong, Sherry Baughman, Carol Binder. Joseph 
It i.'lem Boyd, Chad Carroll, Scott Chose, Kelly Childers, Joan Cooper. 

' rfiu'ford. Bonnie Cummings. (ean Dorogona. Rick Davison, Nancy 
.-> , fane DeGroff. Nancy Driscoll. Laura Ehlerl. Debbie Forgrave. 
illic, Scott Green, Kalrena Hale. Cynthia Homill. Julie Hann. Sheryl 

... Donny Harrison, Marrion He/fin, Suzanne Hoffman, Tracy 

Hoffman, iVIarianne Jsoacs. Paula Keiffer, Kaolene Kerchner, Scott 
Kirschmon, Dawn Knopf, Marsha Koons, Nancy Jo Kuhlman. Danette 
Kulkofsky, Tom Langa, Nancy IJttrell. Lisa Eucos, Phil Louden, Steve 
McCowne, Carolyn McLaughlin, Jackie Miller, Dan Mikolay, Karrie Mork. 
Sharon Nagy, Lisa Neroda, JoMorie Parise, Jennifer Peterson, Chuck 
Piranian, Bonnie Prills, Patty Remerowski, Elizabeth Roy, Chris Rybok, 
Melissa Sanali, loan Schulle, Bob Sheesley, Patricia Sircus, William Thomp- 
son. Marcie Slolsky, Cindy Sparks, Sharon Slolz, Chris Vidoli, Shelly 
V'idoli, Mary .Ann Welsh. Chui Lee Yap, Chris Yaworski, Barry Adams, 
advisor, Margaret Wheeler. 






PCC, SAB, CPB 241 


an active agenda 

keeps students aware 

of its efforts 

With concern for the future of higher education, the 
Student Senate's main efforts this year were placed in mak- 
ing students aware of the importance of their opinions. Two 
major campaigns, "Set The Course" and "Education Makes 
Good Sense," were both designed to get students registered 
to vote and informed on the issues. 

Under the leadership of Scott Treibitz, president, John 
Prescott. vice-president. Gwen Everson, treasurer and Debbie 
Hohman, communications director. 

The Senate had many major programs: 

*The establishment of a legislative intern program 

*The publication of the newspaper Viewpoint 

*Campus Forums on topical issues 

*The John Anderson rally 

*The rebirth of the outside housing list and student escort 

*Continuation of the bookstore alternative 

Behind the same sense the Senate investigated and testified 
on issues of student concern at a university, city, state and 
national level. 

— The Student Senate 

Robert M. Wojcleszak 

Jotin Anderson, trie 1980 and 1984 Liberal party candidate, spoke to 
ttie student body on trie College Green as o part ot the Student 
Senates crusade lor students to register to vote. Here Student Senate 
President Scott Trelbetz talks with Anderson following the rally. 

242 Organizations 


STUDENT SENATE: Front: Gwen Everson. John Prescolt. Debbie 
i/r)hman, Scott 7VeibeIz. Row 2: Blaine Ross. Bryan O'Mally. Laura Elhert. 
ira Brady. Tom Robinson. Karyn Edwards. Paui lynul. jennen Hobby, Kufhy 
Miller. Row 3: Neal Denton, Susan Lee. johnathan Chenings, Kevin Shodn. 
Row 4: Mike Marshall. Becky Orr. Craig Greenly. Row 6: Doug Myer. 
Sieve Watkins. Dave Larson. Mike Haynes. Advisor Mike. Camera Shy: 
ScoK K/ison, Chris Meehan. Dean Henry. Lisa D'Aguisfine and Tom Reed- 

JTUDENTS DEFENDING STUDENTS: Front: Dillip Iripalh, Sieve Leiv- 
s, Anne Sweef, Wendy ArnoJd. Ted Andreu's. Row 2: Bill Kerker. Kurt 
■Jarterdam. Dave Egan. Row 3: Stacy CieiveH. Ken fospeh- 


' ?f*ia.ik»iiaaak»ii4ic^VM««i^.ii«.»j^i«»Ji;:<.4»^^ 

Student Senate, Students Defending Students 243 



patterns for progress 

Robert M. Wo/cleszak 

1 he College of Engineering and Technology celebrated 
National Engineers Week during Feb. 19-25. The activities 
were open to all interested students regardless of major. The 
theme for the week was "Engineers: Patterns for Progress," 
which is in accordance with the current emphasis being 
placed on progress in the engineering college. 

The week started with a lecture by Dr. Donald E. 
Marlowe, former dean of engineering and architecture at 
Catholic University in Washington, D.C. Dr. Marlowe is also 
the national president of the American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers and the executive director of the American Society- 
for Engineering Education. His topic was "Engineering the 
Republic." Marlowe's appearance was a good opportunity for 
the student members of the Society of Mechanical Engineers 
to meet their national president. He was also welcomed by 
members of other engineering honoraries such as Alpha Pi 
Mu and the American Society of Social Engineers. 

An open forum was scheduled for the following day. The 
topic of the forum was "Discussion in Layman's Terms of Re- 
search Activities in the College of Engineering and 
Technology." This forum provided many younger students, or 
perhaps those who have not yet decided upon a major, with 
the opportunity to become better acquainted with the engi- 
neering field. 

A competition was held Friday between many students in 
different areas of engineering. Individual competitions were 
conducted in subjects such as chemistry, physics, math, 
biology and engineering graphics. The day's activities also in- 
cluded tours of particular labs and a game of Bridge and 
physics with computers. The week concluded with an awards 
ceremony honoring those students who proved their own 
excellence during the week. 

— Pati Redmond 

ETA KAPPA NU Front: Helen Crawley, recording secrelary, Michael 
D/benedello, corresponding secrelary. Robert Geis/er, president. William 
Bella, vice-president. Robert Anderson, treasurer. Row 2: Jeffrey L. Fath. 
Daniel T. VVilhelm, Khaled Mahavni, Rachel A. Pollard. K'imberley G. Chin. 
Mark Godino. Timothy A. Murphy. Back: Karl Echslenkamper. Thomas A 
Crosby. Eric Thorla, Lou Alexander, Osman UIgen, Ridha VVjrakusumah. 


244 Organizations 

Robert M. Wocleszak 

Hloh School student John Beale prepares his entry tor the computer 
competition during engineering week. 

Chilllcothe High School swept the competition. Sven Hampte, William 
Powell and Jelfery Powell won awards tor CHS. 

Eta Kappa Nu 245 

Say Good-by 

Bryan Hall closes with plans 
to become OU's superdorm 

/ifter housing students for 36 years, the doors of Bryan 
Hall will not be open for the 1984-85 academic year. But, the 
hall, located on the College Green, is scheduled to reopen 
beginning 1985-86 school year and with a facelift. 

Early last year, the residents of Bryan were notified that 
the building was under consideration for being refurbished. 
Under dorm president Deb Drovdlic, Bryanites composed a 
comprehensive list of revisions and modifications which they 
felt would make the hall into a super-dorm. The list was 
then presented to Holly Sterneckert, director of residence 
life, who worked with Art Gibson, director of housing. Bob 
Hynes, director of residence services and auxiliaries and 
Gordon Pettey, assistant to the director of services and auxil- 

iaries on "uplifting" the quality of "the life at Br\'an." Ts 
staff of Bryan as well as Randy Hamon, Bryan housekeepig 
supervisor, and dorm government representatives, held a d - 
ner for the administration, who talked with the reside s 
about the changes which could realistically be made. 

When Bryan Hall returns, it is likely that its reputation vll 
remain intact. Bryan is known for its friendly atmospbe 
and balance of academic and social life make it one of 'e 
hardest dorms in which to be placed on campus. 

The dorm life at "the top of the Hill" is special to thie 
involved. Each resident is considered part of a "famil" 
which makes the atmosphere conducive to a positive rti- 
dence hall experience. Several residents of the hall hie 



246 Organizations 

Lisa Arndt 

Gam Dorm Government: Front: Susan Echard. Bob Saldino. Terri 
Shinozuka, Marly Stevens, feannine Helzier, Kevin Kelly. Row 2: Bob Bell. 
Kutrena Hale, Andy Newton. Rob Ball. Row 3: Cheryl Barr. Sheryl Snow, 
Elizabeth Donahue, Kristi Emick, Joe Murray. 

ecided to remain in campus housing next year largely due 
J the kind of environment that the residents of Bryan create. 

During the fall, residents throw a football the length of 
Jniversity Terrace, play frisbee on the lawn and enjoy the 
ool weather. Winter brings "tray" slides down the back hill 
nd snowball fights. "Bryan beach" opens in the spring, al- 
)wing residents to work on their tans while studying or 
lerely enjoying each other's company in front of the hall. 

The residents of Bryan have mixed emotions about leaving 
leir "home." Many residents will graduate by the time the 
jcelift is completed. However, many of them realize that 
;r\'an will only cease to exist for a year in an effort to make 

jjiiod dorm even better. Last spring brought the realization 

Bryan Hall. Front: Hern)an Counts. 
George Klein. Row 2: Paul Deering, 
Ann yiorack. Deb Drovdlic, fenny 
Gray. Sedat Gocken, Frances 
Krocbn^al, Kristie Abond. Row 3: 
Eillen Delehanly. John Smylhe. /ill 
Lewis, flobyn Rosen. Dottie Escue, 
Gimma Elmswerth. Alan Arnold. Ann 
Mitchell, Maureen Russell. John 
Bersley. Fran Kesselhaul. Ezra Sebon. 
Janel Prester. Allyson Booker. Dave 
Kerns. Stephanie Senter, Ellen Sin- 
clair. Row 4: Mark O'Connor. Mark 
imgrund, Craig Gerharl. Mark 
Carroll, Lynn Fealock, Doug Stewart. 
Kim Long, Becky Orr. Dee Mines. 
Mary Jo Moretti. Tedi Klear. Greg 
Oaks. J acob See. Scott Switzer. 
Sheldon Bradley. Row 5: Dave 
W'orster. Larry McN ickle, Kelly 
Mattox. Todd Hacket, Penny 
Patterson. Rob Goodman, Karen 
Errery. Linda Hagman. Bryan Bell. 
Back: Greg Kirwin. Dave Home. 
Allison Rhodes. Anastasia Holohinko. 
Gail Russell. Tom Pope. 

that the dorm would not be open, and it was difficult for 
residents to say farewell to their friends, their roommates and 
most of all, their "home." 

Richard Bach once wrote: 

"Don't be dismayed at good-byes. A farewell is necessary 
before you can meet again. And meeting again, after 
moments or lifetimes, is certain to those who are friends." 

And with this in mind, the residents of Bryan have only to 
look forward to meeting again with their "best" friend.— their 

Scott Switzer 
Maureen Russell 

Bryan Hail, Gam Dorm Government 247 

Club Sports 

successfully supporting 

Janice Franco 

dollege sports bring pictures of fourth-quarter 
touchdowns, last-second baskets and ninth-inning home runs. 
The cheering crowds, loudspeakers and bright lights complete 
the picture. The excitement and competition of intercollegiate 
sports expands to the arena of club sports. 

At OU, boxing, lacrosse, rugby, frisbee, water skiing and 
ice hockey are all classified as club sports. These teams are 
different than intercollegiate varsity teams in that they are 
self-supporting. They are responsible for providing their own 
equipment and their own transportation to and from competi- 

The water ski team sponsored "drink and drowns" in order 
to finance its trip to the national competition in Louisiana 
while the ice hockey team practically supports itself from 
ticket sales. 

The team members are also responsible for coordinating 
the team as a whole. Although captains are usually elected, 
the team must schedule its own practices, determine who 
plays when and in what position, and sometimes even offici- 
ate its own games or matches. For example, the women's 
frisbee team and its opponents must agree on a foul or 
penalty themselves before the game can continue. 

The hard work put into raising money has paid off for club 
teams, though. The water ski team placed in the top ten 
nationally last year while the ice hockey team finished third 
in the National Club Championships in the 1984 competition. 

Although club sports don't receive the attention or publicity 
of intercollegiate varsity sports, they do give students the op- 
portunity to participate in competitive, college-level sports. 

— Betsy Lippy 


^S \ 


248 Organizations 

The Fencing Club Is more tor recreation than competition. Senior Bryan 
Haught. Malaysia, has been fencing tor (our years. 

The Barbell club is another sport which has limited competition. Senior 
Sl<lp Darby. Parma, has been a member lor two years. Here, he is lifting 
In the Grover Center weight room. 

SNOWBIRDS. Front: Charles Deems. Craig Holderman. treasurer. Anne 
Rohr, president. Dave Miller, vice president. Row 2: Brock L. Giasser. Har- 
old Clark. Kevin Northcott. Pom Schooley. Row 3: Lorri Hughes. Sieve 
Lennon. Bruce Johnson. Thomas P. Likenic. Barry SmolJ, Patrick S. Mur- 
phy, John Beesley. Kenny Stern. Row 4: Mike Sonnhoiter. Keith Morris. 
Keith Carver. Duane D. Sherry. Mike Denney. Randall Wellman. Mike 
Villani. Back: John Shively. Philip Moreyperry. |amie Haid. Todd 
Holmstrom. Camera shy: Kathy Hamilton, secretary, Aileen Kronke, pro- 
niolionai director 

Snowbirds 249 

Christian groups across campus gather together on Sunday evenings in 
the basement of Shively Hall. Jim Clark, Jeft Clark. Jeff Yelton. Rob 
Stahl. Jay Stought, and Daryl Greenwalt prayed together one Sunday 
evening Winter quarter. 



Robert M. Wojcleszak 

THE NAVIGATORS. Front: Patty L. Bartal. Brooke A. Johnston. Jeff Den- 
nis. David Guell Susan Samples, secretary. Andy Puleo. Trent Jones, presi- 
dent, fay CJemens, Janet Troyan. Jennifer Puthoff. Row 2: Micnaei Kiinger, 
Tom Bjskup. Doug Berry. Jay Stought. Todd Stought. vice-president. Chuck 
Cunningham. Keith Brown. John McGuire. Keith. Romonoski. Row 3: 
Stephen Lamhacher. HeeSul Park. Jeff Haynes. Kim Jin Sung. Matt Proctor. 
Bruno Mohna. Gabriel Biralt. Keith Ruage. CarJ Kienzle. Back: Bonnie 
NacT,'. Alice Wassam. Brenda Weber. Wendy Sheppard, Jeannie Kimhall. 
KatTiy Heine. Kyung-hye Jin, Beck>' Porter. Diana Skabla. Carolyn Eggers. 



250 Organizations 


XxeligiOn on campus 

offers answers to some 
puzzling questions 

/ill across campus students from many different back- 
grounds gathered weekly, even daily, to study fellowship, 
seek wisdom and provide answers to the most pertinent 
questions facing college students today such as; What is my 
purpose in life? Will I ever be totally fulfilled? How can I 
have a significant, lasting impact on my world? 

Many students believe that these essential questions can be 
answered. These same students share the desire to build 
bridges of love by their words and actions in order to expose 
fellow students to the being of [esus Christ. 

Christians are finding an opportunity to experience 
tremendous growth and learning with other students. They 
are involved in many different Christian organizations which 
include Baptist Student Union, Christian Student Fellowship, 
Campus Crusade for Christ, Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship, 
Navigators, Ohio Christian Fellowship, OU Bible Fellowship, 
the Newman Club and Inter-Varsity. These organizations 
provide many services and activities for those who care to be 
involved. These activities include Bible studies, meetings, 
socials, retreats, picnics and times for prayer and worship. 

It is also a tremendous opportunity for students to build 
life-long relationships and learn just what it means to have a 
significant life, [esus said in John 10:10, "I came that they 
might have life, and might have it abundantly." More and 
more students are pursuing this full and meaningful life 
through a personal relationship with God. These students 
care enough to pray for the needs of this world and, indeed, 
the most crucial issues facing Ohio University students today. 

Janet Gllle participating In ttie all-campus prayer Initiated by ttio 
Campus Crusade tor Christ. 

Navigators 251 

Businesses on Court Street ore frequently approached 
by student organlzotlons and often promote their estab- 
lishments through advertisements. 

252 Divider 




support the hook 
can't do without 

LJne of the biggest challenges facing this year's Athena" 
yearbook was selling advertisements to the local merchants. 
The major problem seemed to be lack of publicity. It had 
been several years since the yearbook, formerly the Spectrum 
Green, had done a major advertising campaign. With the 
change of the name back to the Athena, many of the mer- 
chants were confused and uninterested. But with a little 
coaxing, and a lot of time, a small percentage of the mer- 
chants realized who we were, and that we were serious 
about this book, our 180th Anniversary Edition. 

The point to be stressed with yearbook advertising is that it 
is support for a student organization. And, with the limited 
budget we have to work with, the advertising revenues are 
more important than ever. Luckily, we made our minimum 
goal, but had our hopes a little higher. However, since this is 
a rebuilding year, we are very happy to have done the job 
that we did. Next year should be easier and better now that 
Athena is a name that is gaining recognition. 

—Theresa M. Sokol 

Advertisements 253 



Abad, Ramon D. 

Abah, Teresa 1 10 
Abboub, Antoine 

A. 110 
Abood, Eamie 123 

Abond, Kristie 243 

lacquelyn I. 110 
Abu-Taleb, Basil F. 


Tagreed 110 

Ezzeddin M. 110 
Acacia Fraternity 

Ackerman, Cerry 

ACRN 79, 84 
Adam and the Ants 

Adams, Barry 136, 

Adams, Katie 206 
Adams, Kevin 165 
Adams, Lavonne K. 

Adams, Lloyd 176 
Adbella, Susie 148 
Addison, Dana 11, 


Davida 234 

AkI, Yasmine A. 

AknII, Mehmet C. 

Al-Lozi, Ahmad M. 

Albers, Walter 216, 

224, 234 
Albert, Amy E. 110 
Aldajanl, Raed f. 

Alden Library 85, 

94, 95, 100 
Alden, lack 211 
Alden, Vernon R 

72, 73 
Aldridge, Lisa 220 
Alexander, Lou 244 
Alexander, Richard 

V, 217 
Alexander, Vic 164 
Algeo, Christy L. 

110, 209 
Alhalabi, Bassem 

Ali, Awad M. 110 
Allbery, Scott E. 

110, 216 
Allen, Celeste M. 

Allen, Kelley 232, 

Allison, Cassandra 

D. 110, 229 
Allison, Chad 216 
Allison, Tracy 212 

Alpha, Inc. 62, 
63, 207, 226 
Alpha Omicron 139 
Alpha Phi Alpha, 
Inc. 140, 208, 
Alpha Phi Omega 

106, 231, 236 

Alpha Pi Mu 244 

Alpha Xi Delta 9, 

73, 209, 216, 

219, 229 

Altizer, Steffanie 

Altiok, Ates 65 
Alumni 8, 136, 137, 
138, 139, 140, 
Alumni Association 

136, 138 
Alvarez, Lynette 


Margaret M. 1 10 
American Society 
of Mechanical 
Engineers 244 
Anderson, April 

Anderson, Bruce 

Anderson, Dean 

Anderson, Debbie 

206, 223 
Anderson, Eric C. 

Anikoh, Joseph 

Annan, Terese 212, 

ANNIE 205 
Antrobus, Jayne M, 

Apple, Ken 216 
Apsel, Deborah L. 

Aquatic Center 82, 

92, 93 
Archer, Eric 211 
Ardo's Palace 74 
Armagno, lulie 212 

Timothy J. 110, 

219, 241 
Arnold, Alan 243 
Arnold, Wendy 

Arnsbarger, Karen 

Ashe, Arhtur 226 
Asolo State Theater 

Aspengren, Carol 

Association for 

Retarded Citizens 

Athena Theater 64 
Athena Yearbook 

71, 73, 136, 137, 

238, 239, 253 
Athens City 



its graduating Seniors 


Adkins, )oe 221 
Adrine, Marie 110, 

Advertising Club 

231, 233 



Inc 136 
Ailes, Roger E. 136, 


Alpha Delta Pi 204, 

205, 214, 229 
Alpha Delta Theata 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Alpha Epsilon Rho 

Alpha Gamma 

Delta 205, 206, 

220, 228 
Alpha Kappa 

Anderson, lohn 6, 

36, 73, 80, 270, 

240, 242 
Anderson, Nancy 

209, 206 
Anderson, Robert 

Anderson, Sarah 

Andrews, Ted 241 
Angelo's Pizza 74, 


Schools 88 
Athens Coalition 

Against World 

Hunger 231 
Athens Film Society 

Athens laycees 214 
Athens Mental 

Health Center 83 
Athens Messenger 

136, 137 
Athy, Christopher 

C. 110 

Atlas Club 96 
Aubell, Susan L. 

110, 233 
Auer, Kim 220 
Ausec, |oe 187, 

Austin, lere 205 
Aydent, Lori A. 

Ayers, Al 182 
Ayers, Roy 79 
Azbeli, Amy 15, 

17, 209 
Aziz, Tengku M. 

Azizieh, Yehya 110 


Babey, leff 202 
BACCHUS 33, 74 
Bach, Richard 243 
Backman, Coleen 

S. 110 
Baer, Michelle 16 
Bagel Buggy 98 
Bagley, Dale H. 

110, 217 
Bahas, Theodore 

W. 110 
Bailey, Danna C. 

Bailin, Gladys 87 
Bair, lulie 110 
Baird, Homer 151 
Baird, lane 156, 

Bajko, Donna |. 
110, 241, 235 
Baker Center 1 1, 
12, 42, 61, 62, 
64, 70, 72, 106 
Baker, Clifton E 

Baker, lohn 
Calhoun 70, 71, 
Baker, Mike A. 110 
Baldinger, Russ 219 
Baldino, Bob 243 
Balicki, Gregory M. 

110, 182 
Ball, Lori 212 
Ball, Rob 243 
Ball, Sharon F. 110 
Ball State 33, 162, 

164, 272 
Ball, Tammie 206 
Ballard, Todd A. 

Balogun, Beatrice 

Baltimore, Warren 

Balzer, lulie 234 
B and B studio 33 
Bangham, Carl 198 
Bank One 49 
Banton, Elmore 

143, 159, 182 
Baptist Student 

Barbell Club 43, 

Barber, Judy Mae 

154, 167, 212 
Barbour, |im 239 
Barclay, Sally 170 
Barger, Greg 219 
Barhorst, Ion 194 
Barker, Mary Anne 

Barker, Timothy A. 

Barnaba, )oe 194 
Barnaek, Katie 204 
Barnett, Kevin L. 

110, 234 
Barnett, Loren A. 

Barnhard, |im 211 
Earnhardt, Lori 184 
Baron, Paul 165 
Barns, Steve 225 
Barr, Cheryl 243 
Barrett, Everton C. 


Christine 83 
Bartal, Patty L. 250 
Barth, John K. Ill, 

Bartholomew, Ken 

Bartlett, John D. 

Bartley's Campus 

Pharmacy 60 
BASEBALL 186, 187, 

188, 189 
Bateman, Debra 

Bates, Shan 220 
Bates, Steve 2, 216 

Laboratories 232 
Batts, Bryan 211 
Baucher, Carol 1. 
Casperson 139 
Bauer, Lisa M. 1 1 1 
Bauer, Rose 220 
Baughman, Sherry 

Baughs, Donald L. 

Baumeister, Rose 

A. Ill 
Baumgardner, Holly 

Baur, Robert 139 
Beach Boys 205 
Beale, lohn 245 
Beard, Cynthia P. 

Ill, 213 
Beard, Rachel 272 
Beatty, lames 211 
Beaty, Jerry O. Ill 
Beck, M. Renee 

111, 156 
Beckett, Ed 81, 83 
Beckett, Lee 81 
Beckett, Meg 81 
Beckett, Sally 81 
Becvar, Steve 165 
Bednarik, Michael 

W. Ill 
Beesley, lohn 249 
Behrenberg, James 

254 Advertising 

D. Ill 
Belcher, Paul E 

136, 141 
Bell, Bob 243 
Bell, Bryan 243 
Bell, Cray 89 
Bell, Walli 182 
Bella, William A. 

Ill, 244 
Belfz, Anne L. Ill 
Bender, Todd 224 
Beneficial Company 

Bennink, Sterling 


Benson, |udy 229 
Bentley Hall 212 
Bentley, Noreen 

213, 232 
Bergen, Karen 209 
Bergen, Karen A. 

Ill, 148 
Berger, Kris 229 
Berisford, Elwood 

B. Ill, 236 
Bernath, lulie 212 
Berndsen, Shirley 

Baxter 139 
Berry, Doug 250 
Berry, Mary Francis 

Bersley, |ohn 243 
Bert and Ernie 31 
Bertoia, Brian N. 

Ill, 211 
Beryak, Linda 233 
Besece, Barry 234 
Beta Alpha Psi 139 

Beta Theta Pi 9, 

137, 138, 139, 
210, 211 

Beth, Diane R. 1 1 1 
Bethel, Don 186, 

Betts, Kevin 32 
Biddle Breakers, 

The 86 
Biddle, Joe M. 1 11 
Bielowka, Nancy 

Bill T jonew and 

Company 47, 46 
Billy, Bob 224 
Binder, Carol 223, 

Binder, David 78 
Bird Arena 75, 79, 

Biskup, Tom 250 
Black, Baruch D. 

Black Beat Band 74 
Blackburn, Martha 

Ian 138, 226 
Black History 

Month 63, 62 
Black, Lori 204 
BSCPB 8, 11, 33, 

Blackwell, Edwina 

D. Ill 
Blair, Andrew E. 

Blair, Kimberly 111, 


Blaney, Kenneth C. 

Blitzkrieg Band 76, 

Blizzard, Amy 220 
Blonde, Scott 2 1 1 
Blosser, Kermit 143, 

178, 179 
Blue, lohn 179 
Bobb, Brenda 204 
Bobcat, The 2, 3, 

123, 143, 149, 

Bode, Michelle 206 
Boekeike, Sue 220 
Bogeen, Brady 211 
Boggs, Jacqulin R. 

Boggs, loseph 

Dodrige 138 
Bogunia, Scott 233 
Bokor, Dave 234 
Bolden, Kimberly 

Bolden, Samuel 88 
Boley, Paul S. 112 
Bond, Jo Zanice 

112, 213 
Bonner, Gary C. 

Bonner, Kevin J. 

Bonsky, lack 25 
Bonus, lackie M. 

112, 166, 167 
Booker, Allyson 

Borden, Doug 2 1 1 
Border, Katharina 

A. 112 
Borfhese, Sarah 

Born, John 186, 

Bostic, Lisa 209 
Boston LJniversity 

Botzau, Michelle 

Boulos, Catherine 

Boulton, Jeff 225 
Bovi/e, loseph 241 
Bowen, jill 204, 

Bowers, Melinda L. 

Bowie, David 72 
Bowie, Tim ) 221 
Bowling Club 231 
Bowling Green 

State University 

32, 33, 154, 156, 

157, 174, 179, 

Bowman, Joan E. 

Box, Theresa L. 

112, 180 
Boxing Club 231 
Boyd, Andy 21 
Boyd, Clem W. 

112, 109, 241 
Boyd Hall 74 
Boyd, Margaret 68 
Boyer, Christine M. 

Boyer, Tina 229 
Bozzacco, Nancy 

Bradley, Sheldon 

Brady, Ira 241 
Brady, Marian P 
226, 227, 11 
Braun, David S. 

Braun, Mary Jo 
112, 125, 241, 
Braxton, Pat 180 
Breen, Melinda A. 

Breittholz, Brian 

221, 224 
Bremick, Brian D. 

Brennaman, Thorn 

211, 224 
Brennanman, Dawn 

Brenner, John S. 

Brent, Debby 228 
Brenth, lulie 217 
Brewer, Scott 60 
Breyak, Linda 223, 

Bricker, Teresa A. 

Bndges, Todd 224 
Brislin, Sue 220 
Brittain, Stacy E. 

112, 234 
Britton, Brad 216 
Britton, Brett 219 
Britton, Eric 205 
Brock, Amy 212 
Brockman, Glenn 

L. 112, 221 
Brodback, Kelly 

Brody, Ira 205, 112 

Martha L. 1 12 
Brophy, James R. 

Brooks, Stephanie 

Broseke, Timothy 

C. 112 
Brother led 98 
Brown, Becky 160 
Brown, Cheryl 180 
Brown, Dr. 

Catherine 91 
Brown, George M. 

Brown, Glenn 
Halstead 138, 
Brown, jay 211 
Brown, left 225 
Brown, lohn 5 
Brown, Karen E. 

206, 112 
Brown, Keith 250 
Brown, Kenneth D. 

Brown, Kim 60, 

143, 154 
Brown, Kim 66 

Brown, Melanie A. 

Brown, Roberta 98 
Brown, Ron 182 
Brown, Ruth 
Fowler 137 
Brown, Tony 182 
Browne, Steve 98 
Brownell, Cynthia 

A. 112, 241 
Browning, Leah 204 
Broyles, Tammy 

Brubaker, left 216 

Michael J. 112, 

Brugler, Donna B. 

Bruin, Tim 176 
Bruning, James 106, 

Bruning, Steve 165 
Bryan, Elmer Burritt 

Bryan Hall 215, 

214, 243 
Bryan Hall Dorm 

Government 243 
Bryan, John C. 112 
Bryan, Rich 211 
Bucclere, Mark 76 
Buglasem Ali, Ali 

80, 82 
Buhmida, Muktar 

M. 112 
Bull, Dave 211 
Bunsey, Mike 182 
Buntrock, Sue 51, 

96, 173, 171 
Burchett, Linda L. 

Burd, Kathy 180 
Burgess, Paula 204 
Burhholz, Sara J. 

Burichin, Mary 

Beth 112 
Burig, Dave 216 
Burke, Bnan 9, 146, 

Burke, Enn 206, 

174, 175 
Burke, Lynette 209, 

Burke, Sally 223 
Burke, Shawn 176, 

Burke, Tamsen 180 
Burkhart, Becky 

174, 175 
Burkhart, lane 143, 

Burnett, Melissa J. 

Burns, Elizabeth A. 

Burns, Michael 1 
Burns, Ronald R. 

Burns, Scott 113, 

Burns, Steven K. 

112, 135 
Bums, Vikki V. 

112, 241 

£■ as 

'tJNIO:, sIKi.l 1 M/yHKIJ'*" 


* ice cold beer and wine at 
the lowest prices allowed 
by law 

weekly specials on snack 
and soft drinks 

* check out our deli 

26 W. Union 593-8344 

For all your Grocery 
and Party Needs 

Burrow, Mitch 216 
Burton, Lynn F. 112 
Bushhouse, Diane 


Dwight E. 112 
Butler, Brad 216 
Button, )etf 44 
Buzga, Irene 94, 

Byleckie, Scott A. 




Calfo, Karen E. 113 

Gallery, Patty 170 
Caggiano, Terri M. 

112, 204 
Cain, Daniel L. 112 
Cain, Daniel R. 112 
Calabria, Judy M. 

109, 112 
Calhoun, Kathy 220 
Calaway, Shelly 

209, 216 
Callegari, Jackie 

Calloway, Bonita 

Camerson, Shelley 

Campbell, Dan 224 

Campbell, Tim 216 
Campus Crusade 

tor Christ 251 
Cantor, Eric 205 
Capital Concrete 

Pipe Company, 

Inc 139 
Caplan, Scott W. 

Carano, Caren 209 
Career Planning 

and Placement 

106, 111, 118, 

Carek, Anita L. 

113, 232 
Cargo, W. Andrew 

Carlisle, Timothy J. 

Carlslen, Lynn F. 

Carlson, Sean 162 
Carmody, Laura 

Carmoega, Tony 

Carnegie Hall 3 
Carnegie Hall 

Theater 151 
Carney, Lester 

Nelson 136, 140 
Carpenter, Ann 

Carr, Andy 218 
Carr, Mike 234 
Carr, Steve 224 

Index 255 

A Short walk 
for a Great time! 

7 West State St. 

Athens, Ohio 45701 


Carrington, Darryl 

D. 214 
Carroll, Chad 211. 

Carroll, Mark 182, 

Carroll, Ron 221 
Carson, Michael |. 

Carter, Karen 206, 

Carter, Melanie 63 
Carter, Stacey 35 
Carvin, Paul A. 113 
Casada Kip 216 
Casale, Tony 

Anthony J. 113, 


Cass, Peggy 46 
Cassell, Bill 178 
Cassells, John V. 

Cassidy, Mathew 

B. 113 
Castell, Kelly 232 
Castle, Kathleen 

Castros, Andrew 

N. 113 
Catalona, Nickala 

Cathrakilis, Harry 

Cavanaugh, Chris 

Caverlee, Teresa L. 

113, 229, 233 
Celeste, Richard 



Board 33, 80 
Central Michigan 8, 

10, 90, 184 
Cfell, Lynn 209 
Champness, Dave 

Chapman, Amy 

Chapman, Effie 



136, 139 
Chapman, Miles D. 

Chapman, Tamula 

S. 113 
Chapman, Tracey 

E. 113, 212 
Charlie Daniels 

Band 39, 73 
Chase, )anet 167 
Chase, Scott 241 
Chavsow, Lynn 46 
Cheah, Poh-Gaik 

Cheek, lack 182 
Cheek, Paul 182 

148, 164 
Cheffins, Kim 209 
Chemack, Sherri L. 

Cherry, Jeffrey K. 

113, 216 
Chester, Michael 

Chi Alpha Christian 

Fellowship 251 
Chi Omega 205, 

212, 217, 228 
Chicago Tribune 

Chila, Dr Anthony 

Childers, Kelly 241 
Chilton, Debra M. 

Chin, Kimberley C. 

Chinery, Beth 233 
Chinese Students 

Association 231 
Chinnery, Beth 204 
Chlppas, Michelle 

L. 113, 232 
Chrisman, Claude 

C. 136, 137 
Christenson, Tina 

Christian, Janora 

Christian, Kathleen 

Christian Medical 

Society 96 
Christian, Selina 

180, 181 
Christian Student 

Fellowship 231, 

Christopher, Robert 

Chua, Guat Mui 

Chubb Hall 49, 

128, 135 
Chuvalas, Mike 218 
Ciferno, Brian 76 
Cimprich, Elizabeth 

A. 113 
Claar, Randy E. 

Clark, Brenda M. 

Clark, Brian B. 114 
Clark, Chris 220 
Clark, David 216 
Clark, Harold 249 
Clark, lanice 206 
Clark, Jeff 250 
Clark, )im 250 
Clark, Julie J. 114, 

Clark, Kristim 209 
Clark, Stefanie 206 
Clausen, Chris 172 
Clausing, Mark 150 
Clemens, Jay 250 
Clemmons, Walter 

F. 63, 114, 217 
Cleveland Browns 

Cleveland, Lauren 

Cleveland State 

University 156 
Clevenger, Cathy 

L. 114 
Clewell, Stacy 241 
Clossin, Beth 212 
Codling, Phyllis A. 

Coffta, Michelle 

154, 155 
Colbert, Caria M. 

Colburn, Peggy 

Cole, Nate 165 
Coleman, Carolyn 

A. 114, 125 
Coleman, Chris 220 
Coleman, Scott L. 

College Bookstore 

21, 49 
College Green 3, 

36, 37, 51, 68, 

69, 75, 80, 98, 

108, 242, 270 
College Inn 51 
College of Applied 

Science 71 
College of Arts and 

Sciences 71, 85, 

95, 107 
College of Business 

Adm. 3, 85, 139, 

College of 

Commerce 71 
College of 


College of 

Education 71, 85, 

College of Eng. 

and Tech 85, 

100, 244, 245 
College of Fine 

Arts 71 
College of Health 

and Human 

Services 85 
College of Honor 

Tutorial 85 
College of 


Medicine 96, 97 
Collet, Theresa R. 

Collett, Charles 

Ritter 138 
Collins, Colleen 

175, 223 
Collins, Kathy A. 

Collins, Sharon E. 

114, 207 
Collins, Sheila E. 

114, 232 
Collins, Valene 233 
Colton, Wendy A. 

Colucci, Gina M. 

Comadas, Daren 

Comella, Dawn J. 

Commings, Paul 

Comstock, David 

Condon, left 218 
Conkling, Lisa 220 
Conner, Jacqueline 

Conners, Lisa 206 
Connett, Ray 151 
Connolly, Kitty 114 
Conrad, Denise M. 

73, 114 
Conrad, Thomas 

M. 114 

Center 21, 39, 

48, 49, 52, 53, 

73, 93, 109, 115, 

Conway, Kelly 204 
Cooke, Garth 25 
Cooper, Annette 

Cooper, David C. 

Cooper, Harold G. 

Cooper, loan 241 
Cooper, Tom 218 
Copp, Debbie 184 
Copper, loan 220 
Cornell, Dennis 87 
Cornett, Laura 206, 

Cortner, T Henry 

Cosentino, Annette 

Costello, Vince 

136, 140 
Costelly, Dr 

Walter 97 
Cottier, Anne K. 

Couch, Richard W. 

Counts, Herman 

Court Street 8, 10, 

11, 29, 31, 64, 

108, 115, 151, 

Covelli, Karen M. 

Covert, Suzanne 

114, 204 
Cox, Catherine E. 

Cox, Velvet A. 114 
Coy, Stephen C. 

Coyt, Todd O. 214 
Crabtree, Susan D. 

Craddick, Caryn 

Craig, |im 211 
Cramer, Paul 84 
Crapo, Carrie 176 
Crawford, Kathy 

Crawford, Kim 

212, 241 
Crawley, Helen M. 

114, 244 
Crawly, Rex 63 
Crayola Crayons 

Crislip, Melinda L. 

Criss, Paul Kevin 

Crock, Susan E. 

114, 212 
Croes, Richard A. 


Crook Hall 3, 74, 

100, 101 
Crook, Rev. Isaac 

Crosby, Thomas A. 

114. 244 
Croson, Karen A. 

Crouch, Theresa 

Grouse, Ton! L. 

Croy, Karen 209, 

Crum, Paul 234 
Culbertson, Hugh 

Cullen, Mark J. 

113. 114. 233 
Cummings, Bonnie 

E. 114, 220, 241 

Chuck 250 
Cunningham, Mark 

E. 114 
Cuppy. Bron 194 
Curran, Karen M. 

114. 232 
Curran. Nancy 212, 

Curran, Maureen 

M. 114. 170 
Gushing, Betsy 204 
Cusik, Annette 223 
Cutler Hall 68, 69 
Cybulski, Loretta 

206, 228 
Cyr, Cathy 184 
Cyr, Lee 205 
Czack, James 114 


DAguistine, Lisa 

Daily. Tedd 159 
Dalen. Dennis 66 
D'Alesio, Lois J. 

D'Amore. Chris 

Damschroder, Amy 

Damschroder, Bill 


Sherri 204 

Library 61 
Daniell, Frances 

180, 181 
Daniels, Charlie 39 
Daniels, James C. 

114, 125 
Danielson, Stacey 

Dankoff, Shelli J. 

Danna, Patty 229 
Danna, Terry 218, 

Dapollonio. loann 


256 Advertising 

Daragona, lean 


236, 234 


Elison, Scott 241 

Estok, Ellie 229 

Marie 115, 241 

Demsher, Brenda 

Doerfler, Kevin L. 

Elliot, Chris 156 

Eta Kappa Nu 244 

Darby, Linda K. 

S. 115 

115, 218 

Ellis, Alston 70 

Evans, Brad 219 


Denbow, Carl 96 

Donahue, Elizabeth 

Eagle Home 

Ellis, Barry 211 

Evans, Cheryl 202, 

Darby, Skip 249 

Denhart, Dan 67 


Centers 137 

Ellis, Becky 206, 


Dargle, lane 170 

DeNinno, Lisa 223 

Donley, Kevin 182, 

Earley, Jeanne T. 

212, 241 

Evans, George R. 

Davenport, Keith 

DeNiro, Stacy 222, 



Ellis, Brad 165 

136, 137 

O. 115 


Dorsey, Cindy 160 

Easa, Margie M. 

Ellis, Mary 209 

Evans, Lynn 206 

Davidson, Mark G. 

Denney, Mike 249 

Doughty, Paulette 


Ellis, Pattie 220 

Evans, Martin 225 


Dennis, left 250 


Eason, Linda R. 

Ellis, Rob 219 

Evans, Mary 229 

Davidson, Rick 211 

Dennison College 

Douglas, Tom 211 


Ellis, Sally 220 

Evans, Nancy 167 

Davies, Tom 224 


Downey, Peggy A. 

East Green 71, 76, 

Elmadani, Esaid M. 

Evans, Steve 208 

Davis, lulie 220 

Dennison, Paul 115 

115, 212 




Davis, Peg 184 

Denton, Neal 241 

Downs, Hugh 73 

Easter Seals 214 

Elmer, Kristen 170, 

Gwendolyn L. 

Davis, Rick 172 

Deskins, Charles A. 

Drake, Christy L. 

Eastern Michigan 


116. 215, 240, 

Davis, Tarey 241 



University 142, 

Elmswerth, Cimma 


Davison, Rick 241 

Despres, Thomas 

Drayer, Dawn 115 

163, 173, 184 


Ewing, Thomas 68 

Dawson, Mary Lee 

E. 115 

Driscoll, Nancy 241 

Easton, Lisa 194 

Emery, Karen E. 

E.W Scripps 

222, 223 

DeStefano, Becky 

Dristas, William T. 

Ebo, Stella E. 116 


School of 

Dawson, Rebecca 

143, 167 


Echard, Susan 243 

Emick, Kristi 243 

lournalism 3, 73, 


Deutsch, |im 225 

Drop, Sue 206 


Emigh, Colleen 232 

85, 270 

Day, Deneen 167 

Devereax, |ohn 

Drovdiic, Deb 243, 

Karl 244 

Ennis, Pamela S. 

Exiine, Beth J. 116 

Dayton lournal 

165, 270, 271 


Edgar, Tim 225 


Hearld 138 

Dexter's Sub Shop 

Drummond, Arnold 

Edwards, |oy 212 

Epsilon Pi Tau 138 

Dean, Leslie 175 



Edwards, Karyn D. 

Erb, Deborah J. 


DeAngelis, Nancy 

Dhillon, lasijt S. 

Drury, William B. 

116, 241 





Edwards, Mike 159, 

Erector Set 29, 72 

DeCesare, Nancy 

Diamond, Fonda S. 

Dudley, Nicki 154 

182, 183 

Ergood, loel B 

A. 115, 223, 241 


Dugan, Mitchell H. 

Effron, Michelle S. 

116, 241 

Fairbanks, Donald 

Deems, Charles 




Erhardt, Katie 232 

L. 116 


Michael 244 

Dukes, Linda 180 

Egan, Dave 241 

Erhart, George W. 

Famous, Wayne 79 

Peering, Paul E. 

Dickey, Ian 204 

Dunn, left 218 

Eggers, Carolyn 


Fannin, Karen 234 

115, 243 

Dickerson, Dez 54 

Dupping, Pat 234 


Errery, Karen 243 

Fanning, Patty 170 

DeCroff, lane 241 

Dillion, Lynn 206 

Dupre, Beth 229, 

Ehlert, Laura E 228, 

Escue, Dottie 243 

Farhi, Ronald V. 

Delaney, Kate S. 

Dillman, Leslie S. 





115, 206, 232 


Duranburg, Ann 

Ehrbar, Jeanne M. 

Mohamed M. 

Farrell, Amy E. 1 17 

Delaney, Lisa M. 

Dillon, Diane 206, 




Fashion Associates 

115, 206 


Durk, Lisa M. 115 

Eichhorn, |udy 209 

Esker, Lori 223 


Delehunty, Eileen 

DiPisa, David 218 

Durkin, John R. 

Eichhorn, Karen P. 

Eskew, Linda 223 

Fasnacht, Suzanne 


DiRuzza, Melinda 



Espelage, Kelly j. 

L. 117 

Delta Phi Delta 139 


Durrcanin, Robert 

Einhorn, Herbert A 


Fath, leffrey L. 244 

Delta Sigma Pi 234 

Dishang, Larry 82 


136, 137 

Espesto, Valerie 

Fava, Joanne 154 

Delta Sigma Theta, 

DiThomas, |im 36 

Durson, Stephanie 

Einstein, Albert 100 


Feagin, Anthony 

Inc. 213 

Ditka, Laura 212 

E. 116 

Eitel, Terry 94 



Delta Tau Delta 

Dixon, Ted 182 

Dussair, Cheree 

El-Zein, M. Wael 1. 

Esquiuel, Andy 35 

Feagler, Richard 

136, 137, 139 

Doan, Debbie 235 



Ester, Ronald Lee 


Delta Upsilon 212, 

Dobos, Beth 229 

Dyer, Laurie 212 



Fealock, Lynn 243 


Dodds, Kathryn E. 

Dygert, Becky 204 

Abdulhakim 116 

Esterer, David 216 

Feberbaum, Maria 

Demir, Deborah 22 


Dziak, Christopher 

Elhart, Laura 206 

Estes, Susan M. 


Dempsey, lay 65, 

Dodge, lennifer 


Elhert, Laura 241 


Fell, Micah E. 117 





V M 







m 1 



■■ ^^m ^M 


















■ ivn 




Index 257 

Alpha Xi Delta Seniors: 
Isn't it great to have known 
someone that saying goodbye 
to could be so hard. 

The Fuzzies 

Lee's Oriental Grocery 

International Foods 

Tuesday-Saturday llam-Spm 

Sunday — Noon-Spm 

2414 East State St. 

Athens, Ohio 45701 


^fiiCa^jaifc/- ^aundtiei. !)>tc. 

T^ 593-6788 

Professional Dr>' Cleaning 

Open till 10pm Daily for 

Self Service or to Pick Up or Drop Off 

Laundry and Dry Cleaning 

I J- i; 

Contemporary Shoes for 
Men and Women 

30 W. Union Street 

Stimson and Palmer 
23 South Court St. 






Carry Out 

11 VJ. Union St. Athens 

Mom s?2: 
"Beer is good for you!" 

Fenaughty, Daniel 

O. 117, 118 
Fencing Club 74, 

Fernebok, Andrew 

F. 117 
Ferre, David 216 
Ferrell, Pat 158 
Ferry, Renee M. 

79, 117, 240, 

Fields, Karmen C. 

213, 117 
Filacclo, lulianne 

Fillignham, Sherri L. 

Finger, Semour M. 

137, 136 
Finkel, Adian 117 
FInkle, Susan 229 
Finn, Christopher 

A. 117 
Finn, Steve 218 
Finn, Victoria L. 

117, 156, 180, 

FInnearty, Angle 

FInnerly, Barb 204 
FInnerty, Barb 202 
Firestone, Tammy 

FIrme, Matt 66 
First lersey National 

Bank 137 
Firstone, Tammy 

Fisher, Peggy A. 

FIshman, Andy 205 
Fitch, lulle 204 

Marybeth 229 
FItzpatrIck, Karyle 

63, 207 
Flannery, Deborah 

L. 117 
Fleischer, Steven 

C. 117, 205 
Fleming, Laurl 204 
Flewwllyn, Nicole 

Fliano, Jill M. 117 
Flintstone, Fred 30 
Flop 50 

Florack, Ann 243 
Flonda State Opera 

Flory, Deborah 

121, 237 
Flory, Lynda 170, 

Flory, Margaret 137 
Flowers, )lm 178, 

Flynn, Debbie 206 
Flynn, llmm 235 
Flynn, Kathleen P. 

Foley, Cathy 206, 

Fonda, lane 42 

147, 142, 143, 

144, 145 
Ford, Pamela J. 

213, 117 
Foreigner 73 
Forest, Janet A. 

Forgrave, Debbie 

Forquer, Greg 216 
Forrest, )ill 220 
Forrester, Lauren S. 

Forsythe, Robert E. 

Forum Theater 26 
Foster, Elaine 215 
Fott, Robert E. 117 
Fountain Square 

Fools 36, 37 
Fowler, James J. 

Fowler, Tim 208 
Fox, Fem 125, 240 
Fox, Helen K. 117 
Fox, Sharon 8, 10 
Fradkin, Valerie 204 
Fralla, Brad 172 
Frampton, Jennifer 

R. 117 
France, Jerry 143, 

Francisco, Leslie 

209, 232 
Franco, lanice 239 
Franz, Beth 233 
Fraschllla, Fran 165 
Frazier, David M. 

Frazier, Donna L. 

Frazier, Lincoln 218 
Fred Hack Auto 

Supply Company 

Fredericks, Regina 

A. 117 
Freler, Bob 205 
Freund, Joseph M. 

Frick, Dick 74 
Friedman, Arden 

212, 228 
Fries, Tom 211 
Frisbee 64 
Frisch's Big Boy 30 
Fritschie, Lori 209 
Frontier Room 3, 

29, 64, 202, 72, 

73, 216, 125, 

Frost, Terry 82 
Fulford, LIbby 212 
Fullington, Greg 

Fultz, Kevin 216 
Furgele, Regina 234 


Gabbard, Brad 232 
Galambos, Rose 

Galipault, Meg 79 

Calbreath Chapel 

Galbreath, )ohn W 

136, 141 
Gallagher, Cynthia 

L 117 
Callic, Chris 241 
Gallie, Chris 211 
Gallic, Christopher 

H. 117 
GaluzzI, Don 143, 

170, 171, 172, 

Gam Dorm 

Government 243 

Edward C. 117 
Gamertsfelder Hall 

5, 19 

Walter Sylvester 

Gammon, Elizabeth 

M. 117, 226 
Gantz, |im 225 
Gapp, Paul |. 136, 

Gardner, lack 123 
Garner, David J. 

Garret, Steve 168 
Garrigan, Mike 194 
Carver. Keith 249 

Margaret 160 
Gary, Michelle 232 
Gaskin, Mike 182 
Cass, lanice 220 
Gatterdam, Kurt 

W. 117, 241 
Gaul, David 216 
Gaynor, lanice 232 
Gehman, Dale 182 
Geiman, Keith A. 

Geisler, lay 216 
Geisler, Robert D. 

117, 244 


Corporation 139 
Genesee 77 
Genetta, Tim 205 
Gentile, Paula 235 

Quarterly 12, 13 
George, Amiso M. 

117, 241 
George, Halley 212 
George, Lori 154, 

George, Von T. 



LJniversity 138 
Gerard, Kathleen 

V. 117, 229 
Gerber, Carl L. 218 
Cerhart, Craig 243 
Gerhart, Greg 182 
Gerlaugh, Allen 60 
Gessel, Barbara F. 

GhilonI, Diane 36 
Gianfagna, leanette 

Glar, Gwen 234 
GIbbs, Gregory K. 

Gibson, Art 242 
Gibson, Jeffrey J. 

Gibson, Michael F. 

Gidia, Catherine A. 

Gigiotti, Lou J. 117 
Gilbert, lack 139 
Gilders, Fletcher 

170, 172 
Gildon, W. Kevin 

Gilliam, Barbara J. 

117, 209 
Cillaspie, Beulah V. 

Cllle, Janet 209, 

Gillespie, Lisa 204 
Gills, Jim 224 
Gilton, Mike 218 
Giralt, Gabriel 250 
Cirty, Kent 15 
Gist, Karen L. 118, 

Glago, Brenda 118 
Class, Sandy 234 
Glasser, Brock 211, 

Gleason, Ann 233 
Gleason, Kelly 94, 

109, 205 
Glenn, John 73 
Clew, Lisa 1 
Click, Stephanie 

229, 232 
Glover, Karrie 234 
Gmoser, Kenneth 

W. 118, 241 
Gocken, Sedat 243 
Godino, Mark 244 
Goedsmita, Randee 

Goeglein, Charlene 

Goh, Kok Meng 

Goh, Siew-Kheng 

Gohn, Janet L. 1 18, 

Gold, leff 235 
Goldsberry, Craig 

178, 179 
Goldhirsh, Renee 

170, 171, 172 
Goldstein, Eric 205 
Collatte, Michelle 

Colnick, Laura 111 
Golzy, Victoria C. 

Consei, Jeff 76 
Goodman, Gigi 1 
Goodman, Rob 

Goodrick, Lori 212, 

Goodwin, Theresa 

A. 118 
Gordon, Philip H. 

258 Advertising 

to the Class of 1982 

Stay in Touch! 

Gospel Voices of 

Faith 62 
Cowans, Lisa 220 
Grady, Liz 220, 232 
Grady, Tedmond 

B. 118 
Graffiti Wall 4 
Grafton, Julie 206 
Graham, Carleen 

R. 118 
Gran, Theresa 212 
Grande, Donna 

Rae 232 
Grassi, Cheryl A. 

118, 209, 216 
Cray, lenni 206, 

Greek Forum 205 
Creek, Sara 154 
Green and White, 

The 137, 139 
Green, Gammy 184 
Green, Scott W. 

118, 241 
Greenan, Colin 211 
Greenery, The 61 
Greenhouse Rest, 

Inc. 140 
Greenly, Craig 241 
Creenwalt, Daryl 

Greer, Jeff S. 1 18 
Gregg, Kim 220 
Gregg Smith 

Singers 46 
Gregory, Karen 

118, 167 
Gregrich, Glenn M. 

65, 118 
Creskovich, Bill 

The Ohio University Alumni Association 

Konneker Alumni Center 
52 University Terrace 

211, 234 
Cretzky, Wayne 

Griffin, Angela D. 

Griffith, Terri G. 

118, 232 
Griffiths, lana 234 
Grittle, Tammy L. 

Groll, Connie 220 

Catherine 206 
Grosenbaugh, )eff 

Crosh, lohn R 221 
Grossman, Marsha 

A. 118, 209 
Grosvenor Hall 96 
Groulding, Lisa 234 
Crover Center 42, 

59, 93, 143, 196, 

197, 249 
Gruber, Tara 212 
Guardino, Dan |. 


Bragi S. 119 
Guell, David 250 
Guenzel, Lynn M. 

Cuirlinger, Chris 

Cuist, Sean 172, 

Gumm, jay 76 
Gunton, |im 150 
Guzzo, Miguel A. 

Gvenzel, Lynn 204 

Haan, Lori 79 
Haas, Michael L. 

119, 236 
Haber, Carol 170, 

Haber, David B. 

205, 119 
Hachwi, Mohamad 

A. 119 
Hacket, Todd 243 
Hackman, Pete 225 
Hadley, Lori 204 
Haffner, Tom 224 
Hagemeyer, Sherri 

Hagman, Linda 233, 

Hahn, Billy 165 
Haid, lamie 249 
Hajjar, Ray 178 
Hale, Kathrena 241, 

Haley, Reginald W. 

119, 240 
Hall, Lisa 184 
Hall, Patncia 232 
Hall, Randy 221 
Halliburton, Betty 

Halloween 29, 30, 

31, 109, 83, 270, 

Hamill, Cynthia 241 
Hamilton, Holly i. 

Hamilton, Kathy 

241, 249 

Hamm, Vera ). 119 

Hammond, Patti 

Hamon, Randy 242 
Hampte, Sven 245 
Hampton, Dory M. 

Hand, Linda E. 119 
Hanning Hall 95 
Hannon, Tim 172 
Handal, Dawud 

Hann, lulie 241 
Hansen, Amy 156 
Hansen, Annmarie 

Hanson, Carol S. 

Hanzel, Wayne A. 

119, 194, 195 
Harden, Joseph G. 

Harding, lohn 225 
Hardman, Gregory 

S. 119 
Hargrave, ),|. 21 
Harmon, Foster 

Harmon, Paige E. 

Harper, Hannah 

Harper, Jennifer A. 

Harper, Kim 213 
Harrell, Traci 202, 

Harrington, Charely 


Matthew 27 

Harrington, Sheila 

206, 234 
Harris, Amy 154 
Harris, Patty 160 
Harris, Peter 22 
Harrison, Danny 

Harrison, Donny 

142, 241 
Harrison, jan 204 
Harrison, Lisa D. 

Harrison, Rhonda 

Hart, Kathryn A. 

Harter, Carol 106, 

Hartford, Robert 

Logan 137, 136 
Hartman, Kelly L. 

Harvard on the 

Hocking 7 
Harvard University 

Hashim, Fadzillah 

Haskins, Peggy 74 
Hatch, Mary 47 
Hauber, Sandra 232 
Haught, Bryan 196, 

Hauser, Kimberly 

A. 119 
Havel, Theodore F. 

119, 233 
Hawk, James M. 

Hawk, Randall F. 


Hawk, Sheryl 241 
Hawkins, Bettie J. 

Hawkins, Chris 182, 

Hawks, Kimberly J. 

Haworth, Cheryl L. 

Hayden, Laurie 204 
Hayes, Alison C. 

Hayes, Maryellen 

Haynes, laine 223 
Haynes, left 250 
Haynes, Michael C. 

119, 241 

Gwendolyn J. 

119, 236 
Health Careers 

Club 231 

HOUSE 67, 47 
Heck, Richard 221, 

Heckman, Marti 91, 

166, 167 
Hedean, Stephanie 

A. 119 
Hedzik, Kim D. 

Heflln, Marion 208 
Heid, lacquie 170 
Heine, Kathryn L. 

250, 239 
Heitkamp, Dale P. 

Heflin, Marrion 241 
Heike, Mike 221 



Christopher 14 
Helmstetter, )ane 

Henderson, Carole 

Hendren, Robin 

Hendncks, Steve 

Henley, Bob 182 

Kathnne 119 
Henry, Bill 224 
Henry, Dean 219, 

Henry, Janet M. 

119, 206 
Henry, Loriann 1 19 
Henshaw, David R. 

Hensler, lames 211 
Herald, Robin 209 
Herbert, William 

Henry 136, 139 

Catherine C. 

119, 123, 223 
Hern, Cheryl 209 
Herr, Rob 219 
Herraiz, Paula 212 
Herrinton, Beth 

119, 204 
Herrmann III, 

William H. 119 
Hershey's Kisses 30 
Herzog, Stephanie 

K. 119, 232 
Hess, Eric 216 
Hetzler, Jeannie 

Heusman, Karen 

Heynen, William H. 

140, 139 
Hibbett, Randall 

M. 119 
Hicks, Brian 272 
Hicks, Eddie 165 
Higgins, James H. 

High Voltage 


Stimulator 91 
Hildebrand, Ronald 

L. 74, 119 
Hill, Lori A. 119, 

Hill, Lynn 209 
Hill, Rob 119 
Hill, Thomas 221 
Hill, William R. 119 
Hillman, Mark 120 
Hillyer, )oe 182 
Hines, Dee 243 
Hirzel, Kathy R. 

228, 120, 241 
Hobby, Jennen 241 
H.K. Ferguson 

Company 138 
Hobstetter, Holly 

Hodge, Jennifer B. 

120, 235, 241 
Hoeflich, Jayne L. 


Hoene, Darcy )o 

180, 206 
Hoff, Russ 165 
Hoffman, Jeff 211 
Hoffman, Ken 216 
Hoffman, Philip 216 
Hoffman, Suzanne 

E. 228, 241 
Hoffman, Tracy 

206, 241 
Hogan, Terry 203 
Hohman, Deborah 

L. 120, 240, 241 
Holcomb, Sharon 

Holden, Ellsworth 

Holden, )ohn B 

137, 139 
Holderman, Craig 

249, 234 
Holdgreiwe, Gall 

M. 120 
Holler, Laura 170 
Holliday, Karen 

Hollywood Squares 

Holmes, Kathleen 

M. 47 
Holmes, Vanessa 

Holstrom, Todd 


Anastasia 243 
Holt, Kimberly Rae 

Holt, Reggie 243 
HO M, Band 79 

9, 10, 11, 22, 

26, 151, 214, 

Hood, Pamela G. 

120, 206 
Hooker, Margaret 

P. 236 
Hoover, Dale D. 

Hoover, Gale G. 

Hope, Dan 218 
Hopkins, Jolynn 

Hopkins, Nancy L. 

Hopkins, Pam 154 
Horn, Cheryl A. 

Home, Dave 243 
Hornick, Beth 206, 

229, 233 
Horowitz, Karen 

Horter, Dawn L. 

Hostetler, David 

Houser, Kim 234 
Houska, Harry 143, 

Housley, Thomas 

L. 120 
Howard, Kathi 215 
Howard, Soloman 



James, Lisa 228 

Jones, Cynthia R. 

Howell, Braxton 

190, 191, 192, 

James, Steven 227 




Jameson, Sandi 

lones, George F. 

Hronek, Stephen 

ICU Band 76, 77 

206, 220 


W. 120, 234 

Idol, Billy 54, 55, 

Jamison, Michael 

lones, Hallie 184 

Hubbard, Kevin 


P. 120, 240 

Jones, jackielSO 


Ignat, Betsy 167 

Jaros, Crhistine 

Jones, Kathy 229 

Hubbard, Terry 

Imes, Lori 174, 175 

204, 120 

Jones, Kevin G. 


Imgrund, Mark 243 

Jarvis, Cassandra 

217, 240 

Huber, Barry 76 

Indiana State 


Jones, Linda K. 120 

Huber, Rona J. 

University 137, 

jasper, William S 

Jones, Ric B. 121 

120, 184 


138, 139 

Jones, Rick 132 

Huchette, Mary 

Indian Students 

Javens, Beth 228 

Jones, Shelly L. 


Association 231 

Jaworski, Mike 186 


Huddle, Chris 216 

Institute of 

JAWS 24 

lorgenson, Scott 

Huddleson, Rick 


jeffers, Thomas A. 



Engineers 231 


lorgenson. Shelly 

Huddy, Trace R. 

Interante, Patti 47 

Jefferson Hall 34, 




35, 95 

Joseph, Ken 241 

Hudson, Dan 88 

Council Advisory 

Jelen, Leslie 160 

loyce, Jackie 228 

Hudson, Gail 154 

Board 106, 224 

Jenkins, Gretchen 

joyner, Peggy A. 

Huelsman, Bradley 

Internal Revenue 

E. 239 

120, 209 

D. 120 

Service 140 

Jenkins, Mattison S. 

luba, Lynn 170 

Huene, Darcy 240 

Intramural Sports 


luchette, Mary 206 

Huey, David 211 

196, 197, 198, 

Jenson, Tim 150 

Judd, Tracey 184 

Huey, Julie 204 

199, 200, 201 

Jestice, Cindy 184 

juju Band 72 

Hughes, Glendon 

Irace, Linda 154 

jewett, Joseph 

Jump, Stephanie 

L. 120 

Ironton Branch 73 

Everett 136 


Hughes, Leona 137, 

Irvine Hall 96, 132 


The Junction 49 


Isaacs, Marianne 

27, 66 

Jones, Trent H. 

Hughes, Lorri 249 


Jin, Kyung-Hye 

121, 250 

Hughes, Mary 212 

Isele, Ron 234 

120, 250 

Junior Panhellenic 

Hughes, Wendy )o 

Iseman, Marlene A. 

lobe, Helen 

Association 206 


120, 234 

Mansfield 136, 

Hull, Cheryl L. 120 

Isgrigg, Michale D. 


Humble, Kelly L. 


lohns, Orville 



Ishii, Taeko 91, 

lohnson, Ann 172 



Ismail, Rudiah 120 

Izod Lacoste 15, 

Johnson, Bruce 249 
lohnson, Carole 98 
Johnson, Gordon 

■^ 1^ 

Scholarship Fund 
8, 10 
Hunter, B 218 

Kaiser, Kristina 232 
Kaizer, Peg 60 

Hunter, Donald J. 

Johnson Hall 71 



Johnson, Kendall P. 

Jacquelyn A. 121 

Hunter, lohn 68 

1 ♦ 

120, 209, 232 

Kanner, Sally 234 

Hunter, Shirl 232 


Johnson, Leanne 

Kanninen, Barbara 

Hupp, Robert E. 

^ 1 

M. 120 

J. 121, 229 



Johnson, Lisa 233 
Johnson, Mark A. 

Kantner Hall 67 

Hurley, Moira 154 

Jackson, Cherie E. 

Kaperak, Deanne 

Hursong, Lisa E. 

120, 232 

lackson, Jerry 216 

Johnson, Penny L. 

M. 121 
Kappa Alpha Psi, 

Hursong, Scott 216 

Jackson, Rev Jesse 

120, 154 

Inc. 214, 226 

Hutchings, Jonathan 

226, 243 


Kappa Beta Phi 137 


lackson Square 36 

Persephone L. 

Kappa Sweethearts 

Hutzel, Margaret 

Jacobs, Lisa J. 120 


33, 215 

156, 180 

Jacobs, Molly A. 

Johnson, Rick 65 

Karam, Jim 216 

Hynes, Bob 242 

120, 234 

Johnson, Shawn E. 

Karate Club 197, 

Jacobson, Denise 


200, 201 


Johnston, Brooke 

Karle, Stefanie 232 

■ » 

Jacoby, David 236 

A. 250 

Karlin, Howard 240 


jagers, Teresa L. 

Johnston, Dale 80 

Kashuba, Suzanne 


Johnston, Ken 193 

121, 232 

lames Hall 270 

Jones, Adnenne 

Kasper, Steve 182, 

lanni, Jamie 143, 

lames, Herman 



160, 167 

Cerlach 71 

Jones, Bill T. 83 

Kass, John J. 121 







— } 



am-midnight St 







Open 8. 


260 Advertising 

^^ r 

rhe $e 



I North Court Street, and 801 East State Street. Athens, Ohio 45701 

Member F.D.I.C. 



Security Travel Agency, Inc. 

Se< urtty Bank 
S«uriiy Travel 

The Serurily Bank Bulktlng. I INnrth Cnuri sircft. Athens. Ohio 45701 


Kassler, Cindy 212 

King, Aaron 182 

Klossterman, Amy 


Kay, Barry N. 239 

King Baudhin of 


Koval, Laura 122 

Kaye, Sammy 136 

Belgium 137 

Knapp, Greg 205 

Kowalski, Dave 

Keck, Elizabeth G. 

King, lohn H. 121, 

Knapschafer, Ann 

162, 165 




Kozlowski, Linda 

Keefe, Kathy 223 

King, Kathy 61 

Kneisley, loel 218 

122, 220 


King, Kim 209 

Knezevich, )ohn 

Karl, Leslie 209, 

Christopher C. 

King |r.. Rev, 




Martin Luther 62, 

Kniceley, Brian K. 

Krai, Linda 122, 

Keifer, Anne 220 




Keiffer, Paula 241 

King, Mike 216 

Knopf, Dawn 241 

Kralik, Andrew J. 

Kellar, William A. 

King, Yolanda 62, 

Knopick, Deborah 


121, 148 


J. 122 

Krall, Donald R. 

Kelly, Christy 232 

Kinkoph, Doug 44, 

Knott, Paul 182, 


Kelly, Kevin 243 



Kramer, Teresa 230 

Kemper, |ohn 219 

The Kinks 123 

Koch, Gregory S. 

Kraus, Allen 216 

Kendall, Kathy 212 

Kinnavy, Noreen 


Krawford, Kay 33 

Kendell, Lori 212 


Kodner, Ruth 122 

Krawford, Kim 33 

Kennedy, Clifford 

Kinney, Suzanne 

Koehler, Mark A. 

Kren, Erin 223 

I. 121 


86, 122 

Kren, Katie 223 

Kennedy, Cynthia 

Kircher, Stacy V. 

Koelliker, Janice 

Kretschmar, Robert 

A. 121 

121, 223 


D. 241 

Kennedy, Thomas 

Kircher, William L. 

Kohn, Eugene 225, 

Kreuz, Valerie 220 

A. 121 

137, 139 


Krieder, Karen 232 

Kent State 

Kirschman, Scott 

Kollar, Stacy 42, 43 

Kriegel, Richard 

University 138, 


Komertz, Mala C. 


167, 184, 187 

Kirwin, Greg 243 


Krochmal, Frances 

Kerchner, Kaolene 

Kistler, Kathy R. 

Konneker Alumni 




Center 8 

Kroger's 94 

Kerchner, Kristina 

Kittinger, Jacquelyn 

Koob, Maria E. 122 

Kroner, Kris 167 

M. 121, 241 

A. 122, 212, 234 

Koons, Marcia 223 

Kroner, Mark 224 

Kerker, William S. 

Kittle, Gary 88 

Koons, Marsha 241 

Kronke, Aileen 249 

121, 241 

Klear, Teddi S. 

Koppinger, Ron 

Kroutel, Lucille 135 

Kerns, Dave 243 

122, 243 


Kryzusiak, loan 209 

Kershaw, Dave 216 

Klein, Don 176, 

Koprowski, Patti 

Kuhar, Karen 232 

Kesselhaut, Fran 



Kuhlman, Nancy Jo 


Klein, Erica 223 

Korcal, Denise E. 

122, 209, 241 

Khan, Tariq M. 121 

Klein, George 243 


Kuhn, Becki 184 

Khavanger, Amir R. 

Klein, lulie 206 

Koncki, Holly 209, 

Kuhn, Beverly A. 


Klein, Nancy L. 122 



Kiefer, Sue 206 

Klein, Patty 206 

Korkate, Rich A. 

Kulkofsky, Danette 

Kieffer, Art 232 

Klemp, Henning 



Kienzle, Carl 250 

172, 173 

Kory, Susan 212 

Kuller, Ken 211 

Kijauskas, Simas 

Kline Building 66 

Koshnick, Caria L. 

Kumar, Karen L. 


Kline, Kerri-Ann 



Kim, Tony C. 121 

122, 160 

Koslan, CarIa 88 

Kun, Debbie 206 

Kimball, leannie 


Kovach, Harriett 

KungI, Lisa 160 

234, 250 

Roger W. 122, 

M. 122 

Kurpanik, Izabela 



Kovacs, Mark C. 

Z. 122 

Rochelle L. 121, 

Klinger, Michael 


Kuta, Nadina M. 



Kovacs, Troy C. 


Kuzma, Deb 204 
Kyff, Tom 179 
Kyle, Kelly 212 


Laack, Lisa 212 
LaChapelle, Sue 

Lafferty, John H 

Lake Hope 4 

Apartments 51 

Stephen 250 
Lambda Chi Alpha 

204, 216 
Lambright, Mark 

Lancaster, Dianne 

C. 122 
Lancaster Branch 

Lancett, Lisa S. 122 
Landau, Alan R. 

Lang, Chris 202 
Lang, Melanie B. 

122, 206 
Lang, Michelle 232 
Langa, Tom 241 
Lange, Chris 211 
Lange, Shelia 160 
Langenderfer, Linda 

M. 122 
Langholt, Evan 205 
Langs, Scott 176, 

Lareau, Michael O. 

Lariccia, Michelle 

M. 122 
Larson, Dave 241 
Lasher Hall 139 
Lathan, Roger M. 

Latin American 

Cultural Club 

Latona, Anna 234 
Latten, Kris 208 
Lattimore, Scott M. 

Lavelle, Laura 206 
Lavelle, lerry 241 
Lavelle, Lynda M. 

122, 209 
Lavelle, Megan 220 
Lavery, Brian 182 
Lawler, Ellen 223 
Lawrence, Lynne 

212, 228 
Lawson, Brian 2 1 1 
Lawson, Tracy 228 
Layton, Robin 80, 

Leadingham, Sam 

Leavitt, Sheldon 44 
Lee, Sang S. 122 
Lee, Susan 241 
Lee, Tuck Chee 

Leftwich |r., 

Roosevelt 122 
Legnar, Karen S. 

122, 232, 233 
Lehman, Kathi )o 

Leib, Elizabeth A. 

Leiber, |udy 219 
Leinhauser, Patricia 

M. 122 
Leinley, Beth 206 
Leiser, Anne 203, 

Leiser, Wendy 209 
Lembright, Karen 

Lenegar, Chris 221 
Lennard, Todd 216 
Lennon, Steve D. 

122, 249 
Leonard, Todd 202, 

Leroy, Gavin 216 
Lesiak, Lisa 229 
Leukart, Christy 

Levenson, Todd 

Levick, Debra A. 

122, 234 
Levine, Steve A. 

Lewis, lill 243 
Lewis, Julie K. 123 
Lewis, Regina L. 

123, 212 
Lewis, Steve 241 
L'Heureux, Mike 

190, 193 
Lieser, Wendy D. 

Lightfritz, Debbie 

Likenic, Thomas P, 

Lilly, Lisa 220 
Lindbach, Harold 

172, 173 
Lindenblad, Nils 

Lindley Hall 70 
Lindley, Rev Jacob 

Lindley Student 

Center 62, 65 
Lindsay, Mike A. 

Lingenfelder, Lori 

Link, Richard O. 

139, 141 
Lippy, Betsy 239 
Lirchak, Rob 187 
Lisker, Laurie 209 
Liss Planning 

Associates, Inc. 

Liss, Stanley 138, 

Litschko, Johnna 

M. 123 
Litterini, Terri 206 
Little, Shari 229 
Littrell, Nancy 241 

Index 261 

Logan's Bookstore 

21. 49 
Logar, Kathy A. 

Lohr, Melanie A. 

Lohrer, Shari 206 
Loi, Wee Hui 123 
Lois Tyson Band 74 
Lomax, Kelly 207 
Lombard, Patti 223 
Long, Annette 123, 

Long, lenny 220 
Long, Kim 243 
Longo, Mike 224 
Longshore, Karen 

L. 123 
Lopez, Manuel 238 
Lorenz, Barbie 74, 

Louden, Phil 211, 

Louis, Toni L. 123 
Lower, Debra M. 

Lucas, B.|. 220 
Lucas, Lisa 241 
Luce, Brian 211 
Luchs, Evelyn 

Coulter 136 
Luft, Brian 221 
Luke, Libby 229 
Luther, Charles A. 

Lux, Greg 196 
Lyddon, Julia A. 

Lynch, Eric 239 
Lynut, Paul 241 
Lytle, Michael P. 



Macori, Kris 204 
Madden, Frank I. 

61, 123 
Madzelonka, M |. 

Maeroff, Gene I. 

139, 140 
Mahayni, Khaled 

123, 244 
Maier, M. Stefan 

Majerle, John F. 

Majjasie, Gregory 

J. 123 
Malcolm, Ann 212 
Malcolm X 62 
Malik, Christine 47 
Malik, Salman A. 

Mallory, Maira 215 
Malloy, Jacqueline 

B. 123 
Maloney, Molly 

Maiush, Ann 223 
Mancini, Al 172 
M & M's 30 

Mangione, Chuck 

8, 22, 23, 26 

Michaelene 123 
Marching 2, 8, 150, 

Marcus, Ivan 216, 

Marcus, Pamela L. 

Marcy, Kevin 216 
Margolis, )on 205 
Mark Smarelli Trio 

Marlowe, Donald 

E. 244 
Marlow Jr., Robert 

B. 124 
Maropis, Patrick 

M. 124 
Maroscher, Kathy 

174, 175, 204 

Marshall, Brent K. 

65, 124 
Marshall, LaMarr 

Marshall, Mike 241 
Marski, Timothy E. 

Martello, Renea M. 

Martin, Emily L. 

Martin, Erin 228 
Martin, Granville 

Harold 136 
Martin, Jenifer 229 
Martin, Margery 

Young 136 
Martin, Patricia 213 
Martzolff House 

82, 83 
Marvin, Ann M. 

M*A*S*H 72 
Mason, Bill 219 
Mason, Bob 211 
Mason, Joel Craig 

Massara, )ohn 165, 

Massinople, Phil T. 

Mast, Caroline 90, 

167, 270, 271 
Mastro, Lisa 234 
Mastroicovo, Dean 

Masucci, Lynda 223 
Matejka, |oe 148 
Matey, Cort 224 
Mathes, Patricia A. 

113, 124, 233 
Matheson, Carolyn 

Mathison, lane 87 
Matley, Cort 148 
Mattox, Kelly 243 
Matulich, Susan A. 

Mavris, Nicholas G. 

Mayer, Sherri A. 

We never 

forgot what a 


ought to be! 


Maynard, Cynthia 

A. 124 
Mayne, Bret 172, 

Maynor, Tom 203 
Mazzaferri, Maria 

222, 223 
McAlister, John 216 
McBride, Debbie 

McBride, Irene 228 
McBride, Opal 229 
McCalls Magazine 

15, 136 
McCarther, Brooke 

McCarthy, Kerry 

McClanahan, Gloria 

McClanahan, Kathy 

McCloy, Sharon 


Newspapers 138 
McClure, Warren ) 

138, 139 
McClure, Sheila K. 

McClure, Timothy 

S. 124 
McCoy, John 219 
McCracken Hall 80 
McCune, Beth 212 

lames William 

McDaniel, Kathi |o 

McDermott, Chris 

A. 124 
McDonald, Beckie 

M. 124 
McDonald, Debbie 

McDonald, Joan E. 

McDonie, Steve 

McElhaney, Harold 

143 ■ 
McElroy, Kevin B. 

McFillen, Teresa L. 

124, 223 
McGarey, Edmund 

H. 124 
McCarvey, Mary 

McCee, Maria 206 
McGillivary, Martin 

H. 124 
McGowan, Steve 

202, 211, 241 
McGregor, Ann 

McGuffey, William 

Holmes 68 
McGuire, |im 233 
McGuire, John R. 

124, 250 
McGuire, Liz 87 
McHenry, Richard 

A. 124 

Mcllwain, M. 

Stephanie 124, 

McKalip, Janet S. 

McKenna, Barbara 

J. 124 
McKinistry, Mary )o 

McKinnis, Terry L. 

McKnight, Charles 

E. 124, 241 
McKnight, Ion 216 
McKnight, Melissa 

R. 215 
McLaughlin, Carol 


Carolyn 241 
McLaughlin, Chris 

McLaughlin, Patrice 

N. 124 
McLaughlin, Paul 

G. 124 
McLean, left 43 
McLean, Tammy L. 

McLean, Pam 234 
McMurry, Kelly 

McNamara, Brian 

A. 124 

Maureen 209 
McNamara, Ted 


Thomas E. 124, 

225, 240 
McNeely, Therese 

M. 124, 232 
McNeil, lane 223 
McNesby, lames 

Robert 139 
McNickle, Larry 76, 

McNutt, Keith B. 

McPherson, Kelly 

194, 220 
McRee, George 

Means, Anna L. 

Medalis, Gary D. 

Medical Service 

Clinic 96 
Medrick, Elizabeth 

A. 124 
Medsker, Ann 209 
Medves, Lee Ann 

Meehan, Chris 241 
Meehling, Molly 

Meek, Mindy 194 
Meeker, Jennifer L. 

Meglen, Steve 219 
Melin, Mark 224 
Melk's Lake 195 
Meltzer, Marcia R. 

Melvin, Eileen P. 


Auditorium 8, 

22, 26, 33, 46, 

47, 54, 55, 62, 

63, 71, 75, 83, 


162, 163, 164, 



MEN'S GOLF 178, 


172, 173 



168, 169 
Messina, David 216 
Messner, Pam 154, 

Meyer, Jim 124 
Meyer, Steve 240, 

Meyers, Cathy 206 
Meyers, Deanna L. 

Meyers, Kathy 223 
Meyers, Laurie 206 
Meyers, Robin 220 
Miami University 

59, 81, 156, 159, 

162, 167, 173, 

174, 177, 184, 

Mian, Aamer I. 125 
Miceci, Bnan 224 
Michaels, Gary 182 
Michaiek, Nancy 

A. 125, 232 
Mickey Mouse 15 
Midkiff, Melissa 

Midlin, Barb 229 
Mikolay, Daniel A. 

125, 241 
Miles, Jon David 

125, 163, 271 
Mill Street 36 
Mill Street 

Apartments 51 
Miller, Amy 228 
Miller, Ann 14, 

202, 204 
Miller, Charles S. 

Miller, Chris 125 
Miller, David 178, 

240, 249 
Miller, Dina L. 125 
Miller, Douglas A. 

Miller, lackie 220, 

Miller, Kathy 241 
Miller, Kelly R. 125 
Miller, Kevin R. 

Miller, Kyle 174 

Miller, Melissa 125 

Miller, Mike 234 
Miller Sheila 125 
Milligan, Billy 83 
Mills, Sandy 62 
Minamyer, Caren 

F. 125 
Mindheim, Bruce 

K. 125 
Mindlin, Barb 218 
Minesinger, Lynn 

W. 125, 154, 

Minichiello, )erry 25 
Minor, Marty 219 
Miracle, Ellis B 136, 

Mirth, Bob 182 
Mirth, Dave 159, 

182, 183 
Mirth, John 158, 

Mischler, Leslie 233 
MIshler, Leslie D. 

Miskel, Claire 212, 

Miss Pac Man 64 

University for 

Women 139 
Mitchell, Ann 243 
Mitchell, leff 210, 

Mizer, Mark 211 
Moat, Donald B. 


Moersdorf, Betsy 

170, 209 

Norzalina 125 
Moliere 26, 27, 66 
Molina, Bruno 250 
Molley, Pam A. 

Molnar, Linda 65 
Molnar, Nick 219 
Moloney, Margaret 

M. 125 

75, 233 
Monahan, Kevin 

M^ O'Neill 

Company 140 
Money Band 79 
Moody, Lisa 223 
Mooney, Kim 206, 

Moonville 4, 5 
Moore, Cynthia M. 

Moore, Dave 224 
Moore, Donald H. 

Moore, janis 125, 

Moore, Mana 235 
Moore, Mary 204 

Elizabeth A. 125 
Moran, Dave 59 
Moran, Greg 172, 




Our Graduating Seniors 

Morano, Cheryl 

Morehead, Ann 

Morehead, Melissa 

Morelli, Lynette A. 

Moretti, Mary )o 

126, 243 
Moretz, Scott G. 

Moreyperry, Philip 

Morgan, Dorothy 

Purviance 138, 

Morgan, Traci 229 
Mork, Karrie 209, 

Morman, Dan 2 
Morris, Holly 232 
Morris, Keith 249 

Morris, Kimi 205, 

Morris, Meridith 

Morris, Pat 206 
Morrison Kaupden 

Company 138 
Morrow, Christi 

Morrow, Leroy 168 
Morton Hall 95, 

Moscato, Lori A. 

126, 234 
Moser, Kevin 165 
Moses, Tammi 204 
Mosley, Paul 65, 

Moss, Cruse W. 

139, 140 
Moss, Fredrick P. 

Moss, Kelle A. 126 

Moss, Marcellino 

90, 168 
Mossing, Darren 

Motsch, Julie 212 
Mowbray, Pamlea 

A. 126 
MTV 79 
Mucheml, Muthoni 

J. 126 
Muck, Eric 225 
Muck, Steve 194 
Mueller, Karin 209 
Muhlbaier, Bonnie 

K. 126 
Mulligan, Kim 204 
Mullins, Joe 202 
Mumma, Ann 

Elizabeth 136 
Murphy, Douglas 

R. 126 
Murphy, Patrick S. 


Murphy, Timothy 

A. 244 
Murray, Carleen A. 

Murray, )oe 243 
Murray, Tricia 228 


Association 97, 

203, 214, 215 
Musi, Vince 187 
Music Building 86 
Myer, Doug 241 
Myers, Kim A. 126 
Myers, Lorena 212 
Myers, Mary 

Elizabeth Lasher 

140, 141 
Myers, Michelle R. 

Myers, Samuel 83 
Myers, Tammy K. 


Senior Portraits by: 


Studios Inc. 

28 South Union Street 
Rochester, New York 1 4607 

(71 6) 546-2360 

Index 263 


jewelry X 




(614) 593-7544 

Good Luck 
OU Grads! 


all lines of insurance 


Sale and Service of Jewelry and 


on Premises 

20 S. Court Street 

Wooddell and Haynes Insurance Agency 

527 e Hichland Ave 
Athens Ohio 45701 
Phone (6141 594-6269 

Snsuranie /i>r ,{ ^ ^ . '^eaii 




Little Professor Book Center 

65 S. Court St 

Athens, Ohio 45701 

Pat Athy, Owner 

Athens Bible 

9V2 W. Stimson Ave. 
Church Supplies 


My Sister's Place 
74, 214 


Naack, Christi 206 
Nagode, Rick 194, 

Nagy, Bonnie S. 

126, 250 
Nagy, Sharon ). 

126, 206, 241 
National Football 

League 139 
Navigators 250, 

Naylor, Myra K. 

Neal, Russel C. 126 
Neaven, Brad 216 
Nee, Danny 143, 

Neely, Porta 213 
Neiheisel, Theresa 

Neil Jr., John A. 

Neilsen, Pamela A. 

Nelson, Kristin 204 
Nemec, Stephanie 

Neroda, Lisa 220, 

Netzer, Sari 206 
Neville, Charlene 

Neville, Kelly 156, 

Newberry, Janet 

Newman Club 231, 

Newman, Debbie 

M. 126 
Newman, Paula S. 

126, 236 
Newman, Susan L. 

Newton, Andy 243 

Constance J. 126 
New York Times 

Ng, Song H. 127 
Nicholson, Phil 214 
Nick, Claudia j, 228 
Nick, Janine 127 
Nickelodeon 59, 

Niehaus, Pam 184 
Nieri, )ill Ann W. 

NIst, Judith A. 127, 

Nitchke, Stephanie 

N.L. Industries 137 
Noble, jen 204 
Nor, Nin Mohamed 

Norris, Cheryl D. 

Norris, leanne 229 
Norris, Lisa 228 
North Carolina 

State Llniversity 

Northcott, Kevin 

Northeast Louisiana 

Llniversity 195, 

Northern Arizona 

University 190 
Northeastern Ohio 

Llniversity 137 


Medical School 

Nortz, Kathy 156, 

Novak, Mary 174 
Novak, Susan F. 

Nutshell Magazine 

Nutt, Dave 50, 51, 

Nutt, Robert S. 

Nye, Lindy 127 


Oaks, Greg 243 
Oates, James J. 

Obijiofor, Nate O. 

127, 182 
O'Brien, Sue 209 
Ocepek, Beth 206 
O'Connor, Mark 

O'Cull, Dwayne 76 
O'Farrell, Maureen 

209, 213 
Ogletree, Glendale 

E. 127, 148 
Ogershok, Ed 150 
Oglesby, Kimberly 

M. 127 
O'Hara, Kenneth L. 

127, 234, 241 
O'Hare, Siobhan 25 
Ohio Ballet 26 
Ohio Board of 

Regents 153 
Ohio Christian 

Fellowship 251 
Ohio State 

University 156 
O U. Bible 

Fellowship 251 
OUSHA 234 
O.U. Women's 

Club of 

Cleveland 139 
Ohiinger, Mike 271 
Olbers, Karin 234 
Oliver, Leslie A. 

Oliver, Tami 223 
Olivero, Paula 77 

Olsen, Laurie I. 

127, 232, 233 
O'Malley, Bryan P. 

O'Malley, Eileen S. 

Omega Psi Phi 226 
Omer, Roda H.H. 

Opiinger, Steve 25 
Orling, Eric C 137 
Orr, Becky 241, 

Orr, Katherine L. 

Osborne, Geoffrey 

Osborne, leff 224 
Osbome, John R. 

Osborne, Stephanie 

174, 175 

Mike 219 
Ott, Kris 67, 206, 

Owens II, Carlyle 

B. 47 


Pace, Timothy J. 

Paige, Thomas B 

Paine, Nancy L. 

Pakes, Patricia K. 

Palkimas, Cindy 


Association 205, 

206, 207 
Pantalone, leri 154 

Konstantinos 127 
Papit, Doris 229 
Pappas, David J. 

Parasson, Gina 

Parise, loMarie 241, 

Park, HeeSul 250 
Parke, Evan J. 127 
Parke, Evan L. 235 
Parker, Cheryl 234 
Parker, Gary 235 
Parker, Robert D. 

Parker, Stephen 

Parks Hall 96 
Parnitzke, Paul |. 

Parobek, Brad 148, 

Pascek, Denise 204 
Paterson, Donna 

Patio Theater 26, 

27, 66 
Patrianakos, Tessy 

127, 154 
Patrick, Susanne 

212, 228 
Patriquin, Wendy 

M. 127 
Patterson, Deanna 

S. 127 
Patterson, Donna 

L. 174, 175, 127 
Patterson, Penny 

Patterson, Tamie 

Paul, Dwight 58 
Paul, Mary 234 
Paull, Mary 209 
Paulsen, Monte 80, 

Pauilon, Emilie E. 

127, 232 
Pavllon, Thomas B. 

Pawpurrs 33 
Payne, Bryn 234 
Peacock, Cindy 

Pecinorsky, Lynette 

M. 127, 234 
Peden Stadium 8 
Pedone, Alice 209 
Pedro, jenny 209 
Pekar, Holly 228 
Pelle, Dino J. 127, 

Pendleton, Michael 

J. 127, 233 
Pennese, Jennifer 

127, 209 
Penton Publishing 

Company 138 
Pepperidge, Mandy 

Perkins Hall 77 
Perotti, lames 234 
Perry, Donald E. 

Peter, Jenny 229 
Peterson, Jennifer 

Peterson, Jenny 

Peterson, Sue 204, 

Peterson, Tammy 

Petras, Kathy 234 
Petrigac, Mark E. 

Pettey, Gordon 

Pettroff, Mike 211 
Petzold, Nancy 212 
Pezzella, Julie 212 
Pfluger, Vickie 127 
Phi Beta Kappa 

138, 139 
Phi Beta Sigma, Inc. 

Phi Delta Theta 80, 

137, 138, 218 
Phi Epsilon Phi 138 
Phi Eta Sigma 139 
Phi Gamma Delta 

214, 219 

264 Advertising 

Phi Kappa Tau 106, 

214, 215, 221, 

Phi Mu 203, 205, 

212, 220, 229, 

Phi Mu Alpha 137 
Phi Tau Theta 138 
Phillippi, David C. 

38, 127 
Phillips, Natalie 212 
Philpot, Gloria E. 

Phinick, Mark |. 

Phipps, Jennifer 

Pi Beta Phi 73, 214, 

222, 223, 229 
Pickering Hall 44 
Pickering, Peggy 


Gregory M. 127 
Plhl, Martin |. 127 
Ping, Charles 8, 9, 

73, 74, 75, 77, 

104, 105, 107 
Pinnau, Anne M. 

Pipes, )oanne M. 

Piranian, Charies 

127, 210, 211 
Pitakos, Bill 82 
Pittman, Karen 209 
Pitts, Brenda A. 

Pittsburgh Stealers 

Pizza Buggy 74 
The Pizza Man 65 
Plitnik, Dave 211 
Plotnick, Debi 206 
Plummer, B. 

DaVida 213 
Pochatko, William 

T. 127 
Pok, Nancy 212 
Pokorney, Mike 

Polen, Michelle 220 
Polite, Tinalouise 

Pollard, Rachel A. 

128, 244 
Poludniak, Douglas 

A. 128 
Pontious, Mark A. 

Pool, Brenda 36 
Poole, Tobias Q. 

128, 217 
Pop Concert 

Committee 100 
Pope, Stephanie 

Pope, Tom 243 
Poremba, Bob 218 
Porrazzo, Rick 216 
Port, Kathleen M. 

128, 220, 232 
Porter, Becky 250 
Porter, leannie 234 
Porter, Patty 180 
Porter, Rebecca M. 

The Post 116, 125, 

138, 139, 140, 

Potts, Leslie 223 
Powaski, Andy 216 
Powell, Brenda 212 
Powell, ieffrey 245 
Powell, William 245 
Prather )r , Ralph 

Presar, Dave 182 
Presar, Susan 128, 

Prescott, John W. 

128, 240, 241 
Prester, )anel 243 
Pnest, Pam 223 
Priest, Sheryl 213 
Primos, Marlon 

182, 183 


Corporation 139 
Pritchard, Amy 167 
Pritchard, )an 229 
Pritts, Bonnie 235, 

Proctor, Matt 250 
Proctor, Tamara A. 

The Producers 

Band 79 

Training Program 


George 219 
Prominski, Sheryl 

Prong, Heidi 154 
Prong, Suzanne 

PRSSA 232 
Pruett, Steve 176 
Pruitt, Dr Peggy 

174, 175 
Psi Omega 137 
The Pub 65 
Public Broadcasting 

System PBS 102 
Puleo, Andy 250 
Pullie, Pam 167 
Pullins, Lori L. 128 
Purdue University 

Puscilli, Ray 240 
Puster, Jim 234 
Putnam Studios 87 
Puthoff, Jennifer 




Quayle, Mary 61 
Quiller, Timothy 

Quinn, Sally A. 

128, 232 
Quinsberry, Roger 

Chnstian 138, 

Qureshi, Asim A. 


Raber, Jessica 220 
Rabin, Morry 137, 

Rackliffe, Sally 19, 

Racquetball Club 

Radar Hill 4, 140 
Radcliffe, Sally 19 
Radtke, Rick 182 
Rafferty, Sue 154 
Ragan, Laura 234 
Ragland, Diane 128 
Rahn, Doug 211 
Raihall, Lisa 212 
Ramos, Dave 211 
Ramos, Tino 182, 

Rankin, Jennifer 83 
Rapp, Mary Ann 


Reed, Tom 241 
Reeder, Elizabeth 

S. 128 
Rees, Cindy B. 128 
Reich, Jamie M. 

128, 222, 223 
Reid, Robert H. 

Reigler, Tammy 

Reinhardt, Joe 172, 


Patricia H. 129, 

Remlinger, Joan 

Remlinger, Tom 

Renegade and 

Fusion 77 
Residence Life 106 
Resnick, Darrin 205 
Revere, Todd 240 

Riehle, Sue 220 
Rine, Mary 180 
Rinti, Rich 61 
Risky Shift Band 74 
Robe, Scott M. 

Robe, T. Richard 

Robert Baker 

Scholarship 233 
Roberts, Bill 234 
Roberts, Julie 66 
Roberts, Kathy 234 
Robinson, Lisa M. 

129, 206 
Robinson, Nick 218 
Robinson, Oscar T. 

Robinson, Rick 182 
Robinson, Tanglea 

R. 129 
Robinson, Tom 241 
Robson, Jessica 228 
Rock, Dave 205 

Roland, April L. 

Roll, Stuart L. 129 

Rolling Stones 72 
Roloson, Cheryl 

Romanoski, Keith 

Romick, Colleen R. 

Ronsaville, Edwin 

W. 235 
Ronney, Kim 208 
Rose, Jim 234 
Rosen, Robyn 243 
Rosenbaum, Neil 

B. 129 
Rosenberg, Susan 

Ross, Adam 216 
Ross, Blaine 241 
Ross, Karen D. 

129, 213 



Specializing in 

Young Mens and 

fashions and accessories 



Rezvan 128 

Rathke, Alison 220 
Rauber, Julie 5, 232 
Ray, Carol L. 128 
Ray, Darryl 214 
Razak, Rashid A. 

Read, Carrie L. 128 
Reagan, Ronald 30 
Reber, Kris 204 
Rebescher, Alan 

Redeemer, Charles 

DR, 214 
Redinger, John 211 
Redmond, Pati 26, 

72, 88, 116, 219 
Redmond, Ronald 

Jr. 128, 244 
Reece, John 35 
Reed and Baur, Inc. 

Reed, Daniel 128 
Reed, Nanette 229 

Reynolds, Jeffrey 

W. 129 
Rho Lambda 206 
Rhodes, Allison 243 
Rhodes, Gary 211 
Rhodes, John 165 
Rhomeos 227 
Rhotehamel, Larry 

J. 129 
Rice, Merilyn 229 
Rice, Sandra J. 129 
Rich, Neila 234 
Richards, Brenda 

Richardson, Robert 

Richler, Brian 129, 

Rickard, Thomas 

W. 129 
Ricks, Brian 216 
Ridgway, Kay E. 

Riedel, Alan E 139, 


Rockwell, John M. 



Roddam, Coleman 

Rodgers, Cindy 65, 

Rodgers, Mary A 

15, 17 
Rodgers, Michelle 

Roether, Marnie 

Rogers, Cathy 229 
Rogers, Diane M. 

129, 234 
Rogers, Pamela A. 

Rogowski, David J 

Rohr, Anne 249 
Rohrer, Jack 129, 


Ross, Robin L. 129, 

Rosso, Deb 206, 

Roth, Keith 224 
Rotolo, Anne 232 
Rousseas, Cindy 

Rowland, Dave 

176, 177 
Rowland, Mike 219 
Roy, Beth 53, 209, 

241, 234 
Rozenblad, Brenda 

Rucker, Dawn 233 
Rudge, Keith 250 
Rudolph, Lynn 220 
Rudy, Joel 106, 

107, 236 
Ruggie, Mark 216 
Runkel, Ben 202 
Rush, Phillip 216 
Russ, Andrew C. 


index 265 

Russack, Valerie L. 

172, 173, 219 


Sams, Ross 

Russell, Brad 211 

Anthony 137 

Russell, Gail 243 

Sanati, Melissa 241, 

Russell, Lynn 156, 


180, 181 

Sanchez, Scott J. 

Russell, Maureen 



Sanders, Brenda D. 

Russell, Steve 221 


Russell, Tracey A. 

Sanders, Joel L. 

129, 206, 236 


Ryan, Denise A. 

Sanders, Kimberly 



Ryan, Merlin D. 80 

Sanders, Randall L. 

Rybak, Chris 241 

129, 148 

Rygalski, David M. 

Sandiego, Sam 211 


Sandor, Leslie 223 

Ryors Hall 74 

Sanford, Mark C. 

Ryors, Rev. Alfred 



Santilli, Anne 129 

Santoro, Robert F. 



Santoro, Robert L. 


113, 129, 233 


Sarber, Deb 220 

Sargent Hall 74 

Sabia, Suzanne 204 

Sargon, Mark 205 

Sabol, Michelle 234 

Sarver, Gwen K. 

Sabol, Shelly 160 


Sacket, Kevin M. 

Sarver, Susan M. 



Saffin, left 211 

Sauer, Susan W. 

Saffin, Robert 211 

129, 206 

Said, Ahmed B. 

Sauntry, Robert ). 



St. Clair, Kristi 209 

Sauvageot, Luden 

St Clair, Rod 182 

Boden 136 

St Jacques, Ginny 

Savage, Bob 205 


Savage, Mary 174, 

St lohn, Ron 176 


Sakal, Denise A. 

Scambi, Roni 220 


Scarberry, Rick 165 

Sale, Jennifer L. 

Scarmack, Vincent 

129, 206 

P. 129 

Salem, K.T. 205 

Schaab, Karl L. 129 

Salvation Army 29 

Schaaf, Clare C. 

Salvers, Mildred 



Schaeffer, Sue 232 

Samples, Susan 250 

Schaffner, Lisa L. 

Sampson, Steve 





yp J^ 

^ 1 



42 Wes 

t Union 





266 Advertising 





12 Mill Street 

the Diamond Difference! ^^ 

Scheider, Amy 234 



Sigma Kappa 228 


Scott, Jenny 206, 

Shaffner, Jill R. 

Sigma Nu 140, 198, 

Stephen E. 130 


130, 184 

202, 217 

Schemine, Ed 234 

Scott, Mary 153 


Silliman, Rebecca J. 

Scherer, Billy 224 

Scott, Oliver L. 208 

Siamak 130 


Schick, Holly 229 

Scott Quad 71, 

Shannon. Paula 204 

Silver, Eric A. 131, 

Schindler, Toni M. 

210, 211 

Sharp, Stacey S. 



Scott, William 


Silver, Everette 22 

Schlacht, Laurel A. 

Henry 68, 71 

Sharpless, Greg 

Simcox, Nikki 229 


Scricca, Carole A. 



Schleicher, Fred 


Shaut, Dana W. 

Christine 220 


Scruggs, Len 208 


Simmonds, Stephen 

Schlifin, David 224 

Scruggs, Lori A. 

Shaw, Paula 59 


Schmidt, Carla 194 

130, 207 

Sheedy, Nan 209 

Simms, Helene 131 

Schmidt, Peggy 220 

Scully, Mike 211 

Sheesley, Bob 241 

Simon, Connie 234 

Schmitt, Christina 


Sheets, Brent 182, 

Simon, Erin 131 

M. 130 

Seaman, Michael F. 


Simon, Ted 32 

Schnarr, Nancy 170 

221, 233 

Sheinberg, James 

Simpson, Nancy 

Schnieder, Amy 53, 


S. 130 




Sheldon, Jean 223 

Sims, Renell 131 


Seban, Ezra 243 

Shelt, Greg 65 

Sims, Sylvia 213 

Collette J. 130 

Sebastian, David 

Sheppard, Trent 

Sindclair, Ellen 243 

Schoeppener, Bob 



Sink, Sid 156 


Sechrist, Linda 66, 

Sheppard, Wendy 

Sircue, Patti 204 

Schollnick, Cynthia 



Sircus, Patti 202, 

A. 130 

Secoy, Rodger 44, 

Sherman, David A. 

206, 241 

School of Dance 

45, 272 


Sisson, Jamie 204 


Secunty Bank 30 

Sherman, Sally 204 

Sister Cindy 36 

School of Health, 

Sedory, Caroline 

Sherrer, Steve 211 

Skabia, Diana 250 



Sherry, Duane D. 

Skerda, Denise 148 

Education and 

See, Jacob 243 


Skubic, Kalhryn M. 

Recreation 139 

Segal, Laura E. 13C 

Shifrin, Hillary 223 


School of 


Shinozuka, Tern 

Slater, Carol 234 

Journalism 238, 

Auditorium 65 


Slavin, Sanford 139 


Seins, Tina C. 131 

Shively Hall 77, 

Sliman, Karen 241 

School of 

Selfferth, Susan K. 

227, 250 

Sloan, Beth 204 



Shively, John 249 

Slon, Ken 219 

Medicine 3 

Semanak, Frank 

Shodn, Kevin 241 

Slotsky, Marcie 

School of Theater 


Shoemaker, Edgar 

220, 241 

8, 65 

Senatore, Scott 

Welch 136 

The Slugs 79 

Schocley, Pam 249 


Shope, John 219 

Small, Barry 249 

Schreck, Todd 219 

Senior, Jim 233 

Short, Cheir L. 131 

Small Business 

Schreiber, Cus 219 

Sentor, Stephanie 

Short, Chris 223 

Institute 85 

Schroeder, Kim E. 


Shull, Brent 216 

Smallzman, Bill 211 


Senty, Lynn 233 

Shuster, Kelly 220 

Smeby, Petter 172 

Schroen, Cui 211 

Sera Tec 125 

Sianpoushan, Majid 

Smith, Alan 211 

Schuff. Robert 216 



Smith, Amy 209 

Schulte, Joan M. 

MA. 237 


Smith, Dana L. 131 

130, 241 

Settle, Jenny 206 

Siders, Randall K. 

Smith, Dane C. 

Schultz, Barbara 

Settle, Kathleen A. 



206, 228 

130, 206 

Sieber, Jay C. 131 

Smith, Dorri 209 

Schultz, Mike 97 

Severini, Paul H. 

Siefferth, Sue 206 

Smith, Eban 208 

Schultz, Todd 80 

130, 233 

Siegel, Ann 220 

Smith, Gregory M. 

Schumacher, Lisa 

Sewart, Todd 130 

Sievert, Jaime A. 



Seymore, Julie 220 


Smith, Gregory S. 

Schupp, George 50 

Shaeffer, Brenda L. 

Sigelbuam, Jill 131 


Schuster, Judy 212 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Smith, Jennifer 229 

Schwalm, Bob 205 

Shafer, Diane L. 

209, 214 

Smith, Kevin R. 

Schwalm, Nina 229 


Sigma Chi 214, 224 


Schweller, Daniel 

Shafer, Donald S 

Sigma Delta Chi 

Smith, Maira 131 

T. 130 

138, 140 


Smith, Marcia J. 

Schwing, Larry 235 

Shaffer, Beth 220 

Sigma Gamma Rho 


Scott, Carol 209, 

Shaffer, Turdy A. 

226, 227 

Smith, Mary Jo 131 

Smith, Michael 216 
Smith, Michael R 

Smith, Mike 211 
Smith, Molly 209, 

Smith, Norma |. 

Smith, Philip A. 

131, 216 
Smith, Rebecca L. 

Smith, Robin 207 
Smith, Roger 165 
Smith, Rufus 2 14 
Smith, Russell D, 

139, 140 
Smith, Sandy 204 
Smith, Scott 221 
Smith, Thomas C. 

Smith, Tracy 209 
Smith, William R. 

Smock, led 36, 99 
Smolksy, Patty 154 
Smyth, Noreen 154 
Smythe, John D. 

131, 243 
Snider, Debbie 209 
Snoopy 24 
Snow, Sheryl 243 
Snowbirds 249 
Snyder, Scott 211 
Snyder, Tammy 

Snyder, Thomas K. 

Snyder, Troy 235 
Socciarelli, Amy 

Socciarelli, Ronald 

Social Security 

Bureau 94 
Society For 


Anachronism 74 
Society of 


Engineers 244 
Soell, Sue 206, 228 
Sohmer, Michael 

M. 131 
Soloman, Tamala 

Solomen, Rhonda 

L. 131 
Sokol, Theresa M. 

131, 232, 239, 

Sokolsky, Craig 234 
Soltez, John 217, 

Somers, Barbara ). 

Somers, Donald E. 

Sonnhalter, Mike 

Soma, Douglas |. 

South Green 61, 

76, 72 
South, Teresa L. 

131, 223 

Spaid, Brenda 184 
Spaller, Richard P. 

Spano, Robert A. 

Sparks, Cynthia ). 

133, 220, 241 
Spears, Ginny 206 
Spectrun Green 

Spell, lack 66 
Spence, Laura L. 

Spielman, Lisa 131 
Spilker, Amanda L. 

131, 235 
Spilker, Wendelyn 

Z. 131 
Sports Sciences 91 

79, 109, 206, 

Spruell, Selwyn 214 
Spur, Walt 211 
Spurgeon, Teresa 

A. 131 
Squire, Billy 72 
Stackhouse, Doug 

186, 187 
Stadeck, Karen 

143, 184 
Stahl, Rob 250 
Stahl, William L. 

Stamm, Diane 156, 

157, 180, 181 
Stanek, lustine 154 
Stanic, Elizabeth 

Stanish, Scott D. 

Starbuck, Michael 

L. 131 
Starcher, George 

William 136, 140 
Stamer, Jerry L. 

Staten Island 

University 137 
Steele, Sandy 167 
Stelzer, Molly 223 
Stenzel, Robin 204 
Stephenson, Dave 

143, 176, 177 

Andrew 14, 17, 

Stern, Kenny 249 
Sterneckert, Holly 

Stevens, Ann K. 

131, 212 
Stevens, lamie 148 
Stevens, Marty 243 
Stevens, Richard 46 
Stevens, Roger 89 
Stevenson, Robert 

R. 131 
Stewart, Al 225 
Stewart, Doug 243 
Stewart, Rebecca 

W. 132 
Stidham, Frank 216 
Stiger, Michael 218 
Stitzel, Robyn A. 


Stober, Jane S. 132 

Stocker, C Paul 

Stocker Engineering 

and Technology 

Complex 3, 73, 

85, 100, 101, 

Stocker, James W. 

132, 211 
Stockoff, Pam 223 
Stofan Perry 176, 

Stotjetz, Mary Beth 

Stone, Pamel E. 

132, 229 

Joseph E. 132 
Stoney, Jane 167 
Stoney, Shirl 167 

left 216 
Stottsberry, Diana 

D. 132 
Stotz, Sharron 212, 

Stought, lay 250 
Stought, Todd 250 
Strahler, Lana L. 

Strasberg, Susan 46 
Straub, Melissa 209 
Straza, Brett 182 
Street, Cheri S. 

Street, lenny 204 
Streiff, Elaine 170, 

Strobe!, lames W, 

Stroble, Calvin M. 

132, 225 
Strouds Run 4 
Stuckey, Caria 91 
Student Advisory 

Council 236 
Student Alumni 

Board 240, 241 
Student Associate 

Auxiliary 96 
Student Democrats 


Student Escort 

Service 272 
Student Life 106 
Student Senate 37, 

80, 104, 106, 

240, 241, 243 
Students Defending 

Students 241, 

Students for Peace 

37, 74 
Students in 


Management 235 
Stump, Mark 182 
Sturtz, Teresa E. 

Styx 73 
Sue, Sharlene R. 

132, 220 

Yumickol 32 

Sullivan, Anne 170 

Dilokpol 132 
Sung, Kim Jin 250 

Sunset Motel 210 
Super, Charle W. 

Suzi Greentree's 

64, 113 
Svendsen, Ann 132 
Svette, Kim 222, 

223, 194 
Swain, Loud 218 
Swain, Mitchell T, 

Swank, Deb 204 
Swart, Robert J. 

Sweeney, Erin 154, 

Sweet, Anne 241 
Swindell, Camille 

Swindler, lennie 

Swisher, Sally J. 

132, 232 
Switzer, Scott H. 

132, 243 
SUNY at Brockport 

Szalai, lohn 168 
Szyarto, Karen 220 


Tae Kwon Do 74 
Tafelski, Liz 209, 

Tagleiri, Lisa 220 
Talbert, Marsha 

L.V. 132 
Tan, Siew Haut 

Tanaka, Noriko 17 
Tanks, Carlette 213 
Tappan Company 

TARTUFFE 8, 26, 

27, 66 
Tarver, Paul 227 
Tate, lulie Z 215 
Tate, Paul R. 132 
Tatum, Robert 162, 

163, 165 
Tau Kappa Alpha 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Taylor, Cathy 167, 

Taylor, Debra D. 

Taylor, Kimberiy A. 

Taylor, Robert D. 

Taylor, Ternece 

tions Center 33, 

102, 103 

V. V^3^Sl^^=2_^ 





SIJ¥CE 1975 



f^ 32 S. Court St. 

^\s ~'W Athens, Ohio 
'^^^ 593-6088 

Telford, Mike 234 

Thompson, Terri L. 

Telsey, Marc S. 


133, 205 

Thompson, Tim 18 

Tenogolia, Mike 

Thompson, William 

44, 45 


Teplitzky, Ronald 

Thoria, Eric 244 

J. 133, 205 

Thurber, lames 26 

Terell, Lee 212 

Thumes, Troy C. 

Terrell, Larry 53 


Tesnow, Jeff 133, 

Tice, Sherri K. 133 


Tide 24 

Thayer, Bryan 240 

Tiffin Hall 196 

Thayer, Mary S. 

Tillis, Don B. 135 


Tillman, Paula 78 

Theaumont, Judy 

Timmel, Donna 

A. 133, 148 

212, 234 

Theofanols, Angelo 

Timmel, lohn 211 


Tipton, Christine 

Theta Chi 100, 

212, 228 

212, 214, 225 

Tipton, Steve R. 

Thiel, Tiger 219 


Thomas, Amy 212 

Tischendorf, Jay 

Thomas, Kathleen 



Tobe, Dorothy R. 

Thomas, Mike 211 


Thomas, Roger 208 

Tobin, Tim 211 

Thompson, Chnstie 

Tool's Tavern 29 


Topiol, lane 212 


Topole, Meg 209 

Elizabeth 220 

Toriello, Christine 

Thomason, H. 

A. 133 

Dewey 133, 194, 

Toth, Chris 238 


Townsend, Henry 

Thompson, Laura 

P. 133 

E. 133 

Toynbee, Arnold 

Thompson, Mark 


A. 133 

TRAINERS 152, 153 

Index 267 

Inter-CoHeqiate Press 


... a commitinent 
to service 

W* know. serMce begins Mirh 
tho creative assisiarnre personally 
provided b> a knowledgeable 
represenlative. We know. loo. 
ihat todav's yearbook staMs need 
service that goes beyond ihis 
essential service 

The ICP Service Center is our 

First, the Service Center means 
unique back up assistance While 

Jim BorDOui 

Corny Hot! 

Our Yearbook ftepreseniaiives are 
in schools working with slaMs. 
our Service Assistant is in the 
office answering staff c)uesiions. 
sending out supplies, updating 
(lies, and preparing materials for 
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Second, the Service Center 
means help in all aspects o( 
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Advertising Sales Program three 

different Book Sales programs. 
Summer Workshops, a series of 
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in help from the beginning with 
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We believe the Service Center 
helps staffs publish the best 
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4988 Comancr%e Ir 
Slow OI1K3 44224 
(S'lfi) 686-1706 

Trattner, Jeff 211 
Trautman, Phillip 

M. 133 
Travelin' Light Band 

Trefney, John J. 

Treibitz, Scott 240, 

241, 242 
Trejo, Cynthia 223 
Treudley Hall 60, 

74, 83 
Triaga, Cheryl 154 
Trimmer, David 

Trimmer, Kim 212 
Tripath, Dillip 241 
Tronsli. Per 172 
Troy, Kenneth 225 
Troyan, Janet 250, 

Tseng, Kuan-Yang 


Dimitrios 133 
Turner, Oscar A. 

137, 140 
Turner, Ted 73 
Tusay, Annamarie 



Ugwu, Wilson 
O.C. 133 

UIgen, Osman 244 
Ultimate Frisbee 74 
United Appeal 74 
USA Olympic 

Wrestling Team 

Union Street 73 
University College 

71, 85 


Council 98 
Uno 59 
Unterman, Elaine J. 

133, 220 
University of 

Detroit 184 
University of 

Florida 139 
University of Illinois 

University of 

Maryland 138 
University of 

Michigan 138 
University of North 

Dakota 136 
University Terrace 

93, 243 
Urban, Leeann M. 

133, 234 


Vadala, Chris 22 
Vanderbilt, George 

Vanderzwan, Kristi 

VanEtten, )eff 216 
VanHulse, Lynn E. 

133, 154 
Vannoy, Dawn M. 

Van Poppel, 

Barbara 92 
VanSchoyk, Sue 

213, 220, 229 
Varcolla, Chris 216 
Varsity Theater 48 
Vaughn Shores 

Band 74 
Veidemanis, Biruta 

B. 133 
Vella, Charles 133 
Vermeulen, Marita 


Vesperry, Paul J. 

Vichill, James R. 

Vickory, A! 225 
Vicoli, Chris 241 
Vidoli, Marianne 

Vidoli, Shelly 204, 

Viergutz, Mark 27 
Villani, Mike 249 
Villella, lamie 223 
Vincent, Charles F. 

Virant, Pamela S. 

Vispo, Stephen A. 

133, 232 
Vlahos, Cindy 209, 

Vogel, Lizzard 220 
Vogel, Valerie 212, 

228, 232 
Voices Band 72, 

74, 77 
Voigt Hall 227 

Vollmer, Bonnie J. 

Vorhees, Dorothy 

Lawery 138, 140 
Vosler, Skip 153 
Voso, Barbara 133 
Votaw, Ty M. 115, 

Vuksta, Becky 209 


Waak, Sari 15, 16, 

Wade, Gerry 219 
Wade, M. Christine 


Wade, Tonya 

Louise 226 
Wagner, Andrea 

206, 213, 220 
Wagner, Diane R. 

133, 206 
Wagner, Jonquil L. 

Wagner, Linda 204 
Wagner, Richard 

A. 133 
Wagner, Tracy 
Waldron, Stacy 232 
Walker, Alyn E. 

Walker, Edythe 154 
Walker, Janeen P. 

Walker, Kim 18, 

24, 40, 61, 222, 

Walker, Shawn 35 
Walker, Winifred 

Wall, Kathy 236 
Wallace, Clarice N. 

Wallace, Shari 209 
Wallick, Kathleen 

D. 17, 239 
Walter, Catherine 

B. 133 
Walter, Cathy 167 
Walter, Sandra L. 

Walters, Elizabeth 

Walters, Nancy M. 

Walton, Maureen 

170, 171 
Waluyo, Benyamin 

B. 133 
Ward, len 220 
Wardle, Mary Jane 

Wardlow, Sally J. 


Timothy C. 133 
Warner, Dorothy J. 

Warren, Paggie 

Carroll 226 

Booker T 61 

Brenda L. 133 
George 64 
Washington Hall 

18, 77 
Tracey R. 133, 
Wassam, Alice 250 
Watergate Band 

76, 77 
Waterkotte, Peggy 

Watkins, Amy F. 

Watkins, Steve 241 
Watson, Eric 225 
Waugh, Valerie 

Wayland, Gern 220 
Waynberg, Gina 

Wayne State 184 
Weber, Brenda 250 
Weber, Christina 

M. 133 
Weber, Jennifer L. 

Weber, Jennifer P. 

Webster, Amy 234 
Wei, Nita 239 
Weidig, Greg 179 
Weidner, Jennifer 

L. 134 
Weinberg, Alan I. 

Weisgerber, Mary 

Weiss, Ginger A. 

134, 223 
Welage, Judy 229, 

Welch, Kristal 229 
Weld, Cynthia 70 
Welker, Gina 204 
Wellman, Randall 

Welsh, Ann 223 
Welsh, Deb 220 
Welsh, Mary Ann 

220, 241 
Wendland, Paula 

Werner, David K. 

Wertheimer, Kevin 

Wessinger, Mike 

Wessinger, Sue 206 
West, Elmer Dalton 

137, 140 
74, 75, 85, 96, 
Western Michigan 

University 144, 

146, 174, 181 

Wethendge, Brian 

170, 172 
Wethem, Kelly A. 

134, 206 
Wexler, Ron 205 
Whaley, Kim 222, 

Wharton, Marci 

Lee 206 
Wharton, Mary 

Wheaton, Chris 

Wheeler, Margaret 

Wheeler, Philip C. 

134, 148 
Whitaker, lack 216 
White, Byron P. 

134, 238 
White, Deborah S. 

White, Kris 209 
White, Melanie L. 

White, Scott 216 
Whitmere, Ellen 46, 

66, 79, 100 
Whitmore, Dave 

Whitmore, Sue 206 

Elizabeth 170, 

WHO'S WHO 137, 

Wichelhaus, Nancy 

E. 134 
Wierman, Timothy 

R. 134 
Wifal, Greg 216 
Wigutow, Bruce 

Wilde, Tom 219 
Wilder, Chris 271 
Wildre, Craig I. 

Wileman, Michael 

E. 134, 179 
Wilhelm, Daniel T. 

Will, Laura 134 
Williams, Cheryl 

Williams, Debra L. 

134, 220, 232 
Williams, Diane A. 

Williams, Donna 

M. 134 
Williams, Gail L. 

134, 232 
Williams )r.. Hank 

Williams, Hugh M. 

Williams, Karen S. 

Williams, Kathy 

180, 181, 213 
Williams, Laura L. 

Williamson, Anne 

268 Advertising 


Christopher 218 

Woods, Michael 

Xergianes, Maria 

Young, Neil 83 

214, 215, 218, 

Willie Phoenix Band 


G. 134 


Young Republican 


76, 77 


Wodllson, Richard 

Club 80 

ZettI, Laurel 170 

Willis, Elaine 233 


196, 200 


Zim, Duerk 224 

Wilson, Doug 158 


Wooten, Curtis 



Zimmer, Mary E. 

Wilson Hall 7 




Association 137 


Wilson, Joseph 211 


World Waterskiing 

■ 7 

Zimmer, Paul L. 

Wilson, Kimberly 


Magazine 195 



K. 134 

HOCKEY 154, 


Yaconetti, Deb 204 


Zinni, David A. 

Wilson, Missy 126 


Michael 37 

Yaconetti, Steven 


135, 234 

Wilson, Robert 68 


Worster, Dave 
234, 243 

A. 134 
Yaeger, Renata 204 


Zippert, Richard 

Wilson, Thomas D. 


134, 216 


WOUB 33, 102 

Yann, Art 202, 211 


Zoldock, John 234 

Wiltberger, Andy 


WOUB Television 

Yap, Chui Lee 134, 

Mohammad A. 

Zubick, Dana L. 







Windom, William 



Yates, Mike 150 

Zacharias, Karen 

Zubin, James L. 

26, 27 

174, 175 

Patterson Air Force 

Yaworski, Chris 



Winfield, lanice 


Base 140 

233, 241 

Zahner, Anne C. 

Zukerman, Zeth 


180, 181 

Wright State 

Yeager, Linda A. 

134, 181 


Winneft, Toni K. 


University 186, 


Zahn, Fred 33 

Zudak, Alexis T. 




Yelton, leff 250 

Zahn, Phylis 33 


Winter Olympics 

Wong, Sheling S. 

Wubbolding, Dave 

Yerman, Tim J. 134 

Zahn, Kelly 33 

Zupan, Maria L. 

1980 22 



Yoder, Carole D. 

Zahner, Anne 206 



Wood, Alice M. 

Wunsh, Robin 206 

134, 206 

Zamboni Man 44, 

Zuzek, John 216 

Ridha 244 


WXTQ 74 

Yori, Michael J. 

45, 272 

Zwald, Victoria B. 

Witmer, Bradford 

Wood, Steve 134 

Wyskiver, Carol A. 


Zane, Arnie 83 


C. 134 

Wood, Sue 209 


Yorio, Louie 224 

Zanesville Branch 

Zydiak, Brian 235 

WHLD 77 

Woodburn, John 

Yoshida, Yukie 134 

71, 137 

Wojieszak, Robert 


Young, Carter J. 

Zavadil, Lisa 212 

M 239 

Woodburn, Tami 


Zaye, Jeff 211 

Wolf, Lisa 229 



Young, )on 205 

Zekl, Esam A. 135 

Wolfe, Amy 212 

Woodruf, Penny 


Young, Michelle 

Zeta Tau Alpha 2, 

Wolfe, N. 


# m X» 

206, 233 

205, 207, 212, 

uouua ^ 


Dan, Peg, Chuck, Michi 

'lie, Beth, Pat, Dan, 


These past 4 years have been the Dave, Kev, Dave, 

Carter, Dave, Scott 

Liz Burns- 

best! Thanks for teaching me the . . . I Love You A 


All the Best in the 


meaning of happiness. 

Remember me. 


Love always. 


Mom & Dad 



1 >l ) f r >S Beth, Phyllis, and Cheryl: 

Remember "PIATA"— 1 

\Jy ^^^'''^' \tv>' ^"" f°°'^- '-'"'' ^^'"""g' J^ ^^°' c/ip. 


r^ky ^Vvl mug-woman, oatmeal-chocolate chip 
\sJ|' Some things last ^ cookies, corkies, Paul Newman, 

I Love You, 

J forever, Let's make \ Parkersburg, cheese- 

popcorn, M&Ms, 

/ Our friendship one. 

late-night Krogering 

and Holly. Thanks 

1 (Til Miss You!) 

for the FUN times- 


What a Memorable 

1 Love 

Six Years at O.U.! 

J Janis 

Thank You Mom & Dad and of 


course, Suzanne (for the $ and 

Congratulations! I 

's been four great 


5Qg. and profitable years! 

Because you guys are such turkeys, 
life m Hayes won't be as "FUN" 

Love Always, 

Rob Short II 
Bachelor of Science 

without ya! Looking forward to a EC 


and S reunion in Margaritaville. 

Love, Hawaii 5-0-6 

Sports— Lacrosse 

Michael (alv). 

Laverne — Remember? When you flip through this book to 

SHH, Vm OK, D-'s, Glad It's Not reminisce, 1 hope the best memories you 

Toxins and Sandms, 

Me, "Weekly Coats", Dirty Feet, vision are the ones o 

f us, and the best 

I couldn't have made it without yous. 

Cool Whip .' . . You're the Best feeling you have is me always at your 

thanks — Love, your-very-best- 

Roomie Ever! side. 


'ide-world! ^^^ 


1 Love You! 

Debbie ^^m 


Forever Your Weasel 

Index 269 



James Hall residents try to get in shape through an 
oeroblcs exercise program. Senior Kevin Jones be 
gan leading the freshmen on West Green began 
Fall Quarter. 

Chris Wilder and Ivlike Ohilnger participating in a 
favorite post time of many students. 

proven in all areas 
over the year 

in 1984, Ohio University continued its excellence for its 
180th year. 

Academically, excellence shined when the School of 
lournalism received accreditation for its fifth and final sequence 
and the new aquatic center opened in Januan,', offering classes 
and recreation for students, faculty and community members. 

Excellence in athletics occurred when both the men's and 
women's swim teams moved into the new aquatic center and 
the track teams received a new. green, all-weather track on 
which to practice and compete. Also, senior John Devereaux 
and sophomore Caroline Mast both received MAC player-of- 
the-year awards for their basketball teams. Finally, the water 
ski team, a club sport, placed in the nationals competitions held 
at Northeast Louisiana University. 

Student life activities also continued their excellence. Al- 
though the cooler weather kept the number of participants of 
Halloween down, "the party noone wants," which many people 
call it, provided its usual entertainment. Another notable 
student life event was the nationwide student registration drive 
which began on College Green with former Presidential Candi- 
date John Anderson as the principle speaker. 

These are only some of the things which proved OU's 
excellence this year. With improving facilities such as the 
Stocker Engineering Building and the E.W. Scripps School of 
Journalism opening in the near future, Ohio University will 
continue to prove its excellence for many years to come. 

270 Closing 

Senior John Devereaux's excellence was 
recognized when he received MAC player of 
the year. Sophomore Bobcat Caroline Most 
earned that honor for the girls. 

The Comedy Class has Its final In the Frontier 
Room each quarter Students can perform their 
own work or get someone to do It for them. 
Charles Knapp performing his material about his 
life as a freshman. 

Barry N. Kay 

Robert M. Wojcieszak 

One of the things for which Athens Is known Is 
Its Halloween celebration. David IVIiles 
celebrates with the Statue of Liberty and Uncle 

Robert M. Woicleszak 

Closing 271 

After a long day's work. Rodger Secoy drives his 
Zomboni oH the Ice until he Is needed to prepare 
it for the next Bobcat hockey game. 

Just as #25 strives for extra yardage In the game 
against Bail stote, so does OU keep striving to 
prove its excellence. 

The Student Escort Service was reorganized during 
Winter Quarter showing a resurgence in the 
concern students have for fellow students. Escorts 
Nancy Curran and Brian Hicks take Rachel Beard 
safely to her destination. 

And the excellence continues 

272 Closing 

Editor Kathryn L. Heine 

Managing Editor Stoptianle Pope 

Managing Edifor/Graptilcs Kottileen D. Wallick 

Copy Editor Betsy LIppy 

Assistant Copy Editor Valerie A. LInson 

Photography Editor Robert M. Wojcieszak 

Index Editor Gretchen E. Jenkins 

Advertlslng/PR Director Teresa M. Sokol 

Business Manager NIta Wei 

Writers Judy Barber. Lorl Bamhardt, 

Sue Buntrock, Kelly Gleoson, Sharon Jenkins, 

Doc McGorey, Patricia Peknik, Judy Polos, 

PatI Redmond, Kim Walker, Ellen Whitmer, 

Cindy A. White, Brad Wiseman 

Photographers Lisa Arndt, Tim Geoghehan, 

Barry N. Kay, David J. RogowskI 

Graphics Tlshka FrIel, Nick Gasklns, Lisa Johnson 

Advertising Staff Sharon Ball, Susan DeRolph, 

Greg Ellemon, Karen Kaye, Kelly Regan 

Contributing Writers Laurie Comett, Deborah Flory, 

Maureen Russell, Rebecca Sherman, Scott Switzer 

Contributing Photographers Denlse Conrad. Phyl Dwyer, 

Janice Franco. Greek Forum, Gary Guydosh, 

Stacy Kollar, Michael Kraus, Robin Loyton, 

Jerry Mann, Jeff Mitchell, VInce Musi, 

Dove Nut, Bill Pltokos, The Post, 

Public Occasslons. Monte Paulsen. 

Sports Irytormatlon, Tim Sweeney. 

University Publications, Michael D. Wotlker. 

Kevin Werthelmer 

Advisors Earl Meyer. Edward Plerott 


Volume 79 of the Attiena was printed by ICP In 
Shawnee Mission, Kansas using offset lithography. 

The paper stock Is 80-pound Westvoco matte. 
Endsheets are 65-pound rainbow grey. 

Cover Is dark grey linen top-stamped with silver 
foil and special embossesd. 

Body type Is 10/12 Bollardvole, captions are 8/8 
Avant Garde and photo credits ore 8/8 Avant 
Garde Italic. Groups are 8/8 Stymie Bold and 8/8 
Optimist. Headlines are Stymie Bold with 
Ballardvale Italic subheads. 

Senior portraits were taken by Varden Studios of 
New York and 915 ore Included In the book. 

The 1984 Attiena hod a press run of 1400 and is 


The Athena staff would like to thank Lorraine 
McMurry and the entire Baker Center stoff for their 
assistance, patience and Ideas: Frank Morgan of 
Sports Information, Ttie Post. University Publications 
and Public Occasions lor pictures; and Barry Ad- 
ams and the Student Alumni Board tor their help 
contacting alumni. A special thank you goes to Jo 
nice Franco of Varden Studios (or her hours of 
work In the darkroom and. finally, the merchants 
and students tor their support, withocjt which this 
book would not be possible.